Latin America Publications
Graduate student researchers at the George Washington University’s Elliott School of International Affairs partnered with the Latin American Program developed report on youth repatriation in Guatemala after fieldwork and research was carried out to answer the question: What happens to repatriated Guatemalan migrant youth after they are returned?
Latin American companies have been growing in size and presence abroad, creating the phenomenon of multilatinas. With 18 multilatinas, Mexico is one of the top countries in the region in terms of FDI outflows. This paper offers a detailed analysis of factors that have driven the rise of multilatinas.
This paper offers a detailed analysis of the internal and external economic factors that have facilitated the rise of multilatinas in recent years.
Opportunities for unconventional or shale oil and gas production in Mexico are in the earliest stages of development. Due to its close proximity to major shale field development in South and West Texas, Mexico is particularly well positioned to take advantage of unconventional extraction techniques. However significant challenges will have to be addressed.
The essay “Situational Approaches to Crime and Violence: A Case Study of Latin America,” is one in a series of essays written for the Wilson Center by Ambassador Adam Blackwell, Secretary for Multidimensional Security at the Organization of American States (OAS). This essay is available in English and Spanish.
The essay “The Police that we Deserve: A Discussion for the Future,” is one in a series of essays written for the Wilson Center by Ambassador Adam Blackwell, Secretary for Multidimensional Security at the Organization of American States (OAS). This essay is available in English and Spanish.
Spring 2015 edition of the Noticias newsletter
Report on the Side Event to the 56th Regular Session of CICAD, Nov 18, 2014, in Guatemala City, Guatemala. English and Spanish versions available.
Heavy reliance on fossil fuels is a common theme across the Mexican Northern Border States with the notable exception of Baja California. Mexico’s recent Energy Reform marked a big change in terms of investment and opportunities in oil and gas. However, the comprehensive package of legislation was also aimed to incentivize and accelerate the change towards the production of goods and services based on renewable energies. Mexico has great potential to develop a wide range of renewable energies including solar energy, hydroelectric, geothermal, bioenergy, and wind energy.
This book represents the culmination of the Latin American Program’s three-year project on the politics of progressive taxation in Latin America.