A high-level dinner of cabinet members from Canada, the U.S. and Mexico will mark the start of NAFTA negotiations, followed by a seven-course diet of negotiating rounds crammed in rapid succession.
Canada, Mexico, and the United States are preparing for the formal launch of negotiations to upgrade the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
Officials from Mexico and Japan have met to discuss deepening trade ties between the two countries.
Mexican Foreign Minister Luis Videgaray pledged Monday that his country will bolster cooperation with Japan to achieve a Pacific Rim free trade pact without the United States, praising Tokyo’s leadership in realizing the deal.
All texts as available as of 18 July 2017
The Commission has just published reports summarising the progress made during the latest negotiating rounds for the EU-Mexico and EU-Mercosur trade agreements.
The rush on Mexico’s undeveloped oil and gas reserves comes just as Donald Trump has initiated a process to re-negotiate the North-American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
China is open to negotiating a free-trade agreement with Mexico, said the Chinese ambassador to the country, a fillip for Mexico as it faces uncertainty over its trade deals with the United States.
The deal in principle could clear away at least one contentious issue between the two governments standing in the way of upcoming NAFTA talks.
They are seen as a precursor to the more complex discussions on the North American Free Trade Agreement between the United States, Mexico and Canada.
Mexico has become a major importer of U.S. natural gas and gasoline, and now apparently wants that trade brought under NAFTA.
Mexico’s foreign minister says the country is “inevitably” set to review rules of origin when renegotiating the North American free-trade agreement.
Mexico is ready to work with Japan to push for the Trans-Pacific Partnership to take effect without the United States, said Juan Carlos Baker, Mexican deputy minister for foreign trade.
US lobby groups to team up with their Mexican counterparts to establish a common agenda before talks begin
Mexico and the European Union might leave some agricultural goods out of a new free trade deal that they want to wrap up this year.
Mexico and the European Union (EU) are expected to wrap up by the end of this year negotiations for a new free trade agreement to replace the one signed over 17 years ago.
After three decades of NAFTA, Mexican workers are still denied basic rights.
Mexico, seeking closer ties with the rest of Latin America, expects to finish negotiations on a trade deal with Argentina involving cars and agricultural products around the end of the year.
The sweeping trade deal for the Pacific region known as the TPP might still be implemented by making adjustments to its text even though the United States has withdrawn.
The European Union concluded its latest round of trade negotiations with Mexico, focusing on sustainable development, transparency, services and investment.