Latin America and the Caribbean, North America
Mexico, the most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world, boasts one of the world's largest economies plus diversified trade and declining poverty. Mexico is the third largest supplier of oil to the United States, and also produces more automobiles than either the U.S.A. or Canada. Yet despite Mexico's continued economic advancement, the nation is beset by drug-related violence, insecurity, and a breakdown in the rule of law. Brookings experts are examining the social, economic and political aspects of North America's second largest country.
REUTERS/Andrew Winning - A Mexican migrant worker stands surrounded by cut sugar cane during harvest in the central state of Morelos January 19, 2005.
How Will a Fight Over Sugar Affect U.S.-Mexico Trade Ties?
September 10, 2014, Andrés Rozental
Andrés Rozental responds to U.S. plans to tax sugar imports from Mexico and discusses the significance for U.S.-Mexico trade relations.
Latin America and the Caribbean
January 16, 2014
June 24, 2013
April 11, 2013
June 29, 2012
April 5, 2012
September 22, 2011
March 8, 2011
June 25, 2010
May 4, 2010
May 26, 2009
View All Research on Mexico ›Show 7 More
You have not selected any newsletters.
Senior Fellow, Foreign Policy, Center for 21st Century Security and Intelligence
Nonresident Senior Fellow, Foreign Policy, Latin America Initiative
David R. Mares
Guest Scholar, Foreign Policy, Latin America Initiative
The Brookings Institution is a private nonprofit organization devoted to independent research and innovative policy solutions. For nearly 100 years, Brookings has analyzed current and emerging issues and produced new ideas that matter—for the nation and the world.
1775 Massachusetts Ave, NW,
Washington, DC 20036
© 2014 The Brookings Institution