Panel 1: U.S.-Mexico relations - Ambassadors' perspectives
Panel 2: U.S.-Mexico trade and economics
Panel 3: U.S.-Mexico security and border issues
With the transition to the Trump administration, the relationship between the United States and Mexico is shifting. Particularly in the wake of the news of President Trump’s intention to reopen NAFTA negotiations, the trade relationship is being reexamined. His desire to erect a physical barrier along the border raises important questions about security, and implications for immigration policies. These developments all have the potential to impact both countries’ economies as well as their political and social fabrics.
On May 25, Brookings’s new Mexico Initiative convened panels of politicians, diplomats, and policy experts to engage in a half-day discussion that examined the economic, security, and border challenges facing the U.S.-Mexico relationship and the implications for relations moving forward.
Former Ambassador of Mexico to the United States
Public Policy Fellow and Advisory Board Co-Chair - Mexico Institute, Woodrow Wilson Center
Former Ambassador of the United States to Mexico
Reginald Jones Senior Fellow - Peterson Institute for International Economics
Senior Advisor - Albright Stonebridge Group
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A conversation with the Chief of Naval Operations
[Bolton] tried to persuade Trump to adopt a particular approach on Syria, but that policy didn’t match the president’s inclination to pull the U.S. out of Syria.