U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer sent a letter to congressional leaders, starting 90 days of consultations
Las relaciones entre Canadá, México y Estados Unidos están cada vez más tensas. El futuro de NAFTA sigue siendo difícil de predecir.
Relations between Canada, Mexico and the United States are increasingly tense making the future of NAFTA unpredictable.
U.S. President Donald Trump said on Thursday that renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement with neighboring Canada and Mexico was "very possible,"
Under the changes, proposed after President Donald Trump called the pact a “disaster” during the election campaign, Washington would keep some of NAFTA’s most controversial provisions
The soccer federations of the United States, Mexico and Canada have announced their long-awaited tripartite bid to host soccer’s World Cup in 2026, and soccer cognoscenti know why: Cash money dollar bills.
While free trade has long been an article of faith in Mexico, uncertainty over the fate of the North American Free Trade Agreement is hitting the country hard.
Mexican agricultural producers need to emerge from their “comfort zone” and begin looking for alternatives to the US as an export market
Trump threatened during the campaign to walk away from NAFTA, saying it was a destroyer of American jobs and benefited Mexico
Mexico’s president said talks to renegotiate the 1994 North American Free Trade Agreement linking his country with the United States and Canada would begin after a 90-day consultation period
Not long ago, any suggestion that Mexico might walk away from the North American Free Trade Agreement would have been met with utter disbelief.
Mr. Trump made questioning the virtues of Nafta a centerpiece of his campaign, at one point calling it “the worst trade deal maybe ever signed anywhere,”
The president-elect has promised to rip up the free trade treaty, yet there is no sign that his approach will be any fairer
Nafta can be discussed, but not renegotiated, says Mexico
Trump says he would slap a 35% tariff on Mexican goods and maybe scrap the North American Free-Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
The narrative promulgated by trade skeptics that a more integrated global economy has worsened job opportunities for certain workers isn’t wrong
Mexican Foreign Secretary Claudia Ruiz Massieu said on Monday that Mexico is “ready” to update the North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA, enacted in 1994.
Despite the commitments of NAFTA, recognition of education and licenses between countries still has far to go.