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On October 11, the Mexican government published in the Official Gazette (DOF) a decree granting tax incentives to key sectors of the export industry such as the immediate deduction of the investment in new fixed assets and additional deductions of labor training expenses.

Recently, the Ministry of Economy published preliminary data on the Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) flows that entered the country during the first half of the year.

There is an exponential growth of foreign investors' claims against Mexico. This press article analyzes the cases that Mexico has faced under the investor-State Dispute Settlement contained in international trade agreements and other treaties.

There are indications that the Green New Deal is beginning to directly impact the reconversion of production and energy in the United States. There are signs that Mexico is benefiting despite not having a policy that supports this productive tr…

From its lowest point, in 2013, to 2022, remittances to Mexico have grown a total of 162.3%, positioning it as one of the main sources of foreign currency for the country. Thus, an important question to analyze is: Does Mexico receive more curr…

The trade war between China and the US and, to a lesser degree, the effects of the pandemic caused the former to lose 4.2 percentage points of share in the US market of manufactured imports between 2018 and 2021.

Every quarter, the Ministry of Economy (SE) releases an initial data on foreign direct investment (FDI) that adjusts over time. In recent days, there has been debate about the most recent FDI data, corresponding to the first quarter of this year.

In contrast to the current account deficit of USD 4,238 million posted in 2019, this indicator showed a surplus of USD 26,571 million in 2020 as the trade balance on non-oil goods registered a much higher positive figure.

In contrast to the current account deficit recorded in the third quarter of 2019, this indicator showed a surplus of USD 17.498 billion in the third quarter of 2020, mainly due to the much higher positive balance on non-oil goods.

Our forecasts indicate that the current account deficit will stabilize around 1.5% of GDP in the medium term and there will not be a structural problem for its financing.

The current account deficit fell by USD 10.2 billion in the first quarter of 2020 compared to the same period of the previous year, mainly due to a higher surplus in the trade balance on non-oil goods.

Our forecast of 2.0% of GDP for the current account deficit implies that Mexico will enter a phase of economic recovery after a real GDP contraction of 0.1% in 2019. This forecast suggests that the country is not vulnerable to external shocks and that a share of the current account deficit could be financed with net FDI.