Mexico’s first left-wing president gave a fiery inaugural speech against neoliberalism in Mexico. But he barely mentioned NAFTA.
Over the last quarter-century, new data from Forbes makes clear, NAFTA has helped create an incredibly rich people-friendly economic order.
Trump’s bullying worked with Canada, has half-worked with Iran and North Korea, but has had nothing but malign impact on Israeli-Palestinian relations.
And why is Mexico being complicit in Trump’s attempt to bully Canada?
Leaders from Canada, Mexico, and the United States demand a trade deal that lifts up people and communities in all three countries.
Hear from two trade experts on the expected implications for Mexico’s political and labor movement in the wake of such an historic election.
After many disappointments, the left-populist alternative looks primed for a big win in Mexico.
From remittances to voting power, Mexico’s politicians recognize the importance of courting the support of Mexican’s living in the U.S.
And how those reasons could help Mexico reduce its economic and political subordination to the United States.
No matter how tall or deep Trump’s wall is, it will not stop the flow of drugs or traffickers into the U.S., in fact it will heighten the national security risk.
A Mexican fair trade activist offers lessons from NAFTA.
IPS Expert on Free Trade Issues: Mexican President Peña Nieto is opening the doors to a xenophobe who doesn’t understand that the issues of free trade and immigration are inextricably linked.
Proposals like the Alliance for Prosperity Plan and the Trans-Pacific Partnership will only accelerate a race to the bottom for families in the Northern triangle of Latin America, Manuel Perez-Rocha said at the AFL-CIO conference on U.S. trade policy.
The Institute for Policy Studies, the Maryknoll Office for Global Concerns, Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy, and National Family Farm Coalitionand invite you to a celebration and discuss of a new book by Phil and Kathy Dahl-Bredine on Ancient Ingredients for a Sustainable Future.
U.S. drug policy has been an “excerise in futility”