4 edition of U.S.-Mexico economic relations found in the catalog.
U.S.-Mexico economic relations
by Library of Congress, Congressional Research Service in [Washington, D.C.]
Written in English
|Other titles||United States-Mexico economic relations, CRS report for Congress|
|Statement||by Lenore Sek|
|Series||Report (Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service) -- no. 87-485 E, Major studies and issue briefs of the Congressional Research Service -- 1987-88, reel 13, fr. 00269|
|Contributions||Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 8 p.|
This report provides an overview of U.S.-Mexico economic relations, trade trends, the Mexican economy, NAFTA, and trade issues between the United States and Mexico. Physical Description 27 by: Books shelved as international-relations: Man, the State, and War: A Theoretical Analysis by Kenneth N. Waltz, The Tragedy of Great Power Politics by Joh.
U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications Description This report provides an overview of U.S.-Mexico trade and economic trends, the Mexican economy, the effects of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), and major trade issues between the United States and by: José Antonio Meade Kuribreña, the Mexican finance minister, was the featured speaker at a discussion on the future of U.S.-Mexico economic relations.
Experts discuss the current state of U.S.-Mexico trade relations and how to strengthen the bilateral economic session was part of a CFR symposium, U.S.-Mexico Relations . Relations between the United States and Mexico have been thrown into a tailspin in the wake of proposals from Washington to build an enhanced border wall and re-negotiate NAFTA, writes Arturo Author: Arturo Sarukhan.
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Under the U.S.-Mexico High Level Economic Dialogue (HLED), which was launched in Septemberthe United States and Mexico are striving to advance economic and commercial priorities through annual meetings at the Cabinet level that also include leaders from the public and private : Congressional Research Service.
U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations (Westview Special Studies in International Economics and Business) [Barry W. Poulson, T. Noel Osborn, Hugo B. Margain] on. The book concludes by setting out in detail likely changes in U.S immigration policy.
This is one of several volumes sponsored by the Project on North American relations in the continuing series U.S.- Mexico : $ Additional Physical Format: Online version: U.S.-Mexico economic relations.
Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book. The ideal introduction to U.S.-Mexican relations, this book moves from conflicts all through the nineteenth century up to contemporary democratic elections in Mexico.
Domínguez and Fernández U.S.-Mexico economic relations book Castro deftly trace the path of the relationship between these North American neighbors from bloody conflicts to (wary) partnership.5/5(1).
U.S.- Mexico Relations The United States and Mexico share a maritime and land border and by the 21st century, the two countries had close economic ties, being each. "The U.S.-Mexico bilateral economic relationship is of key interest to the United States because of Mexico's proximity, the extensive cultural and economic ties between the two countries, and the strong economic relationship with Mexico under the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).Author: M.
Angeles Villarreal. The U.S.-Mexico bilateral economic relationship is of key interest to the United States because of Mexicos proximity, the extensive cultural and economic ties between the two countries, and the strong economic relationship with Mexico under the North American Free Trade Agreement.
U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications [Ap ] [open pdf - KB] "The economic and trade relationship with Mexico is of interest to U.S.
policymakers because of Mexico's proximity to the United States, the high level of bilateral trade, and the strong cultural and economic ties that connect the two : M. Angeles Villarreal. Management and economics/Economics; Management and economics/Financial management; Infrastructure protection/Agriculture and food supply U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications [Febru ] [open pdf Author: M.
Angeles Villarreal. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: XIII, p. ; 24 cm. Responsibility: edited by Clark W. Reynolds and. The bilateral economic and trade relationship with Mexico is of interest to U.S. policymakers because of Mexico's proximity to the United States, the high level of bilateral trade, and the strong cultural and economic ties that connect the two by: Mexico's economic, political and societal issues have become major points of interest to countries all over the globe.
Mexico is the second leading market for U.S. exports after Canada, and is the third most important source of U.S. imports after Canada and : $ U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications Congressional Research Service 1 Introduction The bilateral economic relationship with Mexico is of key interest to the United States because of Mexico’s proximity and because of strong cultural and economic.
U.S.-MEXICO RELATIONS. U.S. relations with Mexico are strong and vital. The two countries share a 2,mile border with 55 active ports of entry, and bilateral relations between the two have a direct impact on the lives and livelihoods of millions of Americans, whether the issue is trade and economic reform, education exchange, citizen.
Trade, industrial structure, and energy: The economic significance of Mexican petroleum for the perspective of Mexico-United States relations / Jaime Corredor --Trade and investment in Mexico-United States relations / Raymond Vernon --National security in Mexico: traditional notions and new preoccupations / Olga Pellicer de Brody --United.
U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications Summary Mexico has a population of about million people making it the most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world and the third most populous country in the Western Hemisphere. Based on a gross domestic product (GDP) of $ billion in (about 6% of U.S.
GDP), Mexico has a free market economy with a strong export. U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations Every facet of economic relationships, however peripheral, seems to be represented in these 30 essays that cover topics as diverse as capital flows, the brain drain, international trade, human capital, migration, energy.
Some treatments are broad, some narrowly technical, and others theoretical. The analysis of U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations made by Villarreal () showed the connection of FDI between Mexico and the U.S. where FDI has been vital since NAFTA was implemented. The U.S. U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications Showing of 36 pages in this report.
PDF Version Also Available for by:. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages: illustrations ; 25 cm: Contents: Part one. Introduction --Introduction / Khosrow Fatemi --Part al debt issues --Economic consequences of the Mexican debt: implications for the United States / Robert E.
Looney --Foreign debt and trade: the case of Mexico / Edgar Ortiz --Debt, oil, and exchange rates.Mexican Relations, by Clare Ribando Seelke; CRS Report R, U.S.-Mexican Security Cooperation: The Mérida Initiative and Beyond, by Clare Ribando Seelke and Kristin M.
Finklea; and CRS Report RL, U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications, by M. Angeles : Claire Ribando Seelke.U.S.-Mexico Economic Relations: Trends, Issues, and Implications Congressional Research Service 1 Introduction The U.S.-Mexico bilateral economic relationship is of key interest to the United States because of Mexicos proximity, the high volume of trade with Mexico, and the strong cultural and economic ties between the two by: