×

Business Mexico

  • Manufacturing in Mexico hot

    Mexico expects $35 billion in foreign investments, this year. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports why companies are pouring billions of dollars into the country, which is becoming a major manufacturing hub.

  • Mexico manufacturing boom

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on the manufacturing resurgence taking place in Mexico and compares Mexican momentum to China's boom in the 90's.

  • Mariachi for the soul? Time to buy Mexico

    John Vail, Chief Global Strategist, Investment Strategy Group at Nikko Asset Management says Mexico's attractiveness lies in its improving macro outlook.

  • Mexican billionaire: Opportunities in telecom

    Mexican billionaire Ricardo Salinas of Grupo Salinas says fixed rate securities are attractive in Mexico. He also sees a lot of opportunity in the telecom space. "Everybody wants a smartphone," he adds.

  • T. Boone Pickens

    If you want to break OPEC, approve the long-delayed Keystone XL oil pipeline, T. Boone Pickens tells CNBC.

  • The projected path of Tropical Storm Karen.

    The first storm of the Atlantic hurricane season to threaten the United States formed Thursday and was on a path for the Gulf Coast.

  • Mexico's Salinas: Have seen slowdown, not like other countries

    Grupo Salinas & Grupo Elektra CEO Ricardo Salinas discusses where his company's growth comes from, the security risks in Mexico, and the amount of money coming into the country.

  • Oil drilling for Pemex in Mexico.

    In a time of dizzying capital flows in emerging markets, Mexico looks positively stable by comparison.

  • Trade of the day: invest in Mexico?

    How do you make money in these markets? Here is what some of the experts have been saying to CNBC.

  • Banco Interacciones: Mexico cushioned from outflow of capital

    Fernando Moreno, managing director for Treasury and wholesale banking at Mexico's Banco Interacciones, explains how the lender is reacting to the problems plaguing emerging markets.

  • Is Malaysia the next shoe to drop in emerging markets?

    Nizam Idris, MD, Head of Strategy, Fixed Income & Currencies, Macquarie thinks that Malaysia could be the next emerging market to come under pressure following the currency sell-off in India and Indonesia.

  • CNBC’s Rick Santelli argues that emerging markets could cause big problems for fixed-income markets in the developed economies.

  • Reforms that would open up Mexico's energy industry were less aggressive than some oil companies would have liked, but the proposed changes are still likely to have their winners.

  • Mexico's oil reforms' a positive first step: Pro

    Jason Feer, COO Americas at Argus Media says that while challenges remain, Mexico's oil reforms are a step in the right direction.

  • New Mexican energy plan

    New Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto has proposed changing the country's constitution to allow profit-sharing with private oil companies. John Hofmeister, former Shell Oil president, and Jose Valera, Mayer Brown partner, provide perspective.

  • Mexican energy overhaul

    Oil prices remain above $100 a barrel. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera highlights a new way for Americans to invest in oil.

  • Mexico's energy overhaul plan

    Mexico's president is announcing some major reforms, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera. The new Mexican energy plan seeks to allow profit-sharing contracts.

  • Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim.

    Dutch telecom group KPN's main shareholder America Movil has ended an agreement to limit its holding to below 30 percent, a sign it may bid for the whole company.

  • Jack Markell, Governor of Delaware

    Delaware companies in advanced industries are bringing manufacturing jobs back from abroad, such as ILC Dover, and luring new ones from overseas, including Hologic from Germany.

  • Mexico catches drug cartel leader

    Sen. Chuck Grassley says IRS officials targeted political candidates for audits, and a major player in the Mexican drug trade has been caught. CNBC's Josh Lipton has tonight's headlines; and Retired General and former drug czar Barry McCaffrey, weighs in.