Mexico is not only in good shape to deal with a global downturn, but finally its growth prospects look bright.
With lower shipping costs and competitive wages, Mexico is booming, attracting foreign investment from firms that supply North America — a concept known as nearshoring.
U.S. investors who've been cringing over the Chinese and Brazilian stock markets the past few years might have looked closer to home for an emerging market.
With competition from Latin American hot spots, a decline in visitors since the recession, and a drug war image problem, Mexico tourism has suffered lately.
In the border city of Nuevo Laredo, the bodies of nine people were found hanging from a bridge — the result of a turf war between drug cartels. It exposed the Mexican government’s inability to keep the country’s violence level low enough not to scare away tourists and investors.
Mexico is doing its best to target investors for its real estate market. Even with drug violence, analysts say opportunities are good for foreign investment.
The agenda of incoming Mexican president Enrique Pena Nieto has profound implications for Latin America’s second largest economy. But no industry stands to be potentially transformed the way energy does.
Global investors are finally taking note of the attractive opportunities generated by Mexican entrepreneurs and startups.
With daily news reports of drug-related violence on the U.S.-Mexico border, our neighbor to the South may not be the first place most wealth managers think of in search for returns on investment. But in recent years, Mexican businesses have grown at an impressive pace, making the country a new destination for venture capital firms in search of returns.
We have confidence in Mexico’s ability to perform to our financial and social expectations, creating high quality products, delivering value, and operating as a true extension of our North American business.
While the U.S. real estate market is still struggling to rebound, things are picking up fast in Mexico. Here's where the action is.
Worries over the European debt crisis, a slow recovery in the U.S. and fears over a "hard landing" for China’s economy have left global investors searching for new markets to put their money in. What are the countries with the best prospects for growth?
Mexican President Felipe Calderon talks to CNBC's Sri Jegarajah about the key political and economic challenges for Mexico as global growth slows.
An Indiana pension fund representing Unions that owns shares of Wal-Mart is suing for access to thousands of documents in the Mexico bribery case. Stuart Grant, Grant & Eisenhofer, and Emily Miller, Washington Times, provide perspective.
The movie industry estimates that in Mexico, for every DVD sold legally, another 10 are pirated, often by notorious and dangerous drug cartels who are making a name for themselves in media piracy.
U.S. stocks continue to outperform emerging markets, but in recent weeks emerging markets have picked up steam, with Tim Seymour, Emergingmoney.com.