The governors of Arizona and the neighboring Mexican state of Sonora have partnered to attract businesses that will employ workers on both sides of the border, even as trade policies between the U.S. and other countries are in a moment of uncertainty.
Yesterday, business and government representatives from Arizona and the Mexican state of Sonora held their first day of meetings in their annual plenary in Sonora’s capital city.
Top government and business leaders from Arizona and Mexico will meet in Hermosillo this week for an annual bi-lateral event.
A key member of the Mexican senate said she wants her country to engage in more commerce with countries other than the United States.
This year has not been a good one for global finances. Stock markets outside of the U.S. have been continuously fluctuating, and currencies from emerging economies have been losing its value against the dollar.
Sen. Jeff Flake of Arizona, in meetings with top Mexican government officials this week, is emphasizing what he calls the mutually beneficial commercial ties between the U.S. and Mexico and the benefits of a likely renegotiation of a trade agreement for the two countries.
All across the southwest people have stood with the Standing Rock Sioux (sue) in local protests of the Dakota Access oil pipeline. Many have traveled to North Dakota to participate in what began months ago as a peaceful protest.
Mexico City.— Black Friday is a very well-known date for American shoppers. But a week before, Mexico celebrates its own version of it.
Donald Trump’s victory and the impending Republican majority in Congress means the Obama administration’s initiative to cut greenhouse gas emissions, the Clean Power Plan, is almost certainly DOA.
A federal judge in El Paso is scheduled to decide on Friday whether to continue and expand upon a construction hold on a natural gas pipeline near the U.S./Mexico border.