To President Enrique Peña Nieto’s supporters, his first year in office has been a time of bold promises kept as he pursues an ambitious agenda of reforms designed, in the long term, to bring peace and economic growth to Mexico.
The U.S. immigration system is broken and in need of comprehensive reform. But the border surge amendment proposed last week by Sens. Bob Corker (R-Tenn.) and John Hoeven (R-N.D.) and agreed to Monday — which would double the size of the Border Patrol and
Speakers: Shannon O’Neil, Senior Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations, and Jorge G. Castañeda, Former Foreign Minister of Mexico
Presider: Bernard Gwertzman, Council on Foreign Relations Consulting
From Mexico to Tierra del Fuego, reaction to President Obama’s re-election was broadly positive across Latin America, a region that tilts well to the left of American electoral politics. “By Knockout!” read the front-page headline of Mexico’s Milenio dail
IN the noisy American debate over immigration reform, something important seems to have escaped notice: time, and common-sense decisions by Mexican migrants, have brought us nearly everything immigration reform was supposed to achieve.
The threat by six Republican presidential candidates to boycott a Florida debate speaks to a deep divide among Latinos in the United States.
JORGE G. CASTAÑEDA.- Immigration has returned to center stage in the U.S. for wrong but not un-reasonable motives. The S.B. 1070 signed by Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer in April has set off an explosion of condemnations, justifications, and demonstrations.
MERCEDES OLIVERA, Arlington, TX, April 13.- Immigration reform is either right around the corner or may be postponed once again to next year by Congress and the White House, depending on whom you ask.
AFTER A three-year freeze, U.S.-Mexico relations are apparently improving again. Presidents Fox and Bush meet, probably for the last time as presidents, at a summit in Cancun today; the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee approved an immigration reform bill t
A perception has been growing over the last few years – and picking up strength in recent months – that Latin America is swinging back to the left. The unimpressive – and sometimes dismal – results of economic reform seem to have generated a backlash that