For decades, Japan has been an important trading partner, lender, investor, and provider of official development assistance in Latin America and the Caribbean.
What areas and economic sectors present the biggest opportunities for India and countries in the Western Hemisphere?
Will the TPP and RCEP be promoting of greater integration or of disintegration in the Asia-Pacific region?
Las exportaciones a China de América Latina pasaron de 6 mil millones a 140 mil millones de dólares, 23 veces entre esos años, cifras raramente vistas en el comercio internacional. Los efectos han sido sustanciales.
ISDS remains one of the most controversial and least understood provisions in the TPP.
How will increasing Asian investment in Latin America influence economics and politics in the region?
What do the election results mean for hemispheric policy and foreign relations?
Despite the many reasons for divergent approaches to Latin America, the US and EU relationships with Latin America turn out to be strikingly similar, and they are continuing to converge.
2009 has not been a good year for U.S.-Latin America relations. Despite their warm welcome at the April Summit, Latin America’s governments made life more difficult than anticipated for President Obama.
Is the TPP on track to complete a framework in 2012, as planned?
A review of three plausible scenarios for a new NAFTA.
China came to the rescue in Latin America and the Caribbean after the Global Financial Crisis. Can it do so again?
What did Brazil’s Azevêdo bring to the WTO, and how does his early departure affect the organization and its work?
Carla Hills, the lead US architect of the original NAFTA trade agreement, gave an interview with NPR regarding the new negotiations.
Power Grab: What Mexico’s State-Centered Electricity Policy Means for Trade, Climate, and the Economy
Over the past two years, the government of Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador has sought to strip away central aspects of the 2013 energy reform that increased private investment in the power sector and return control of the sector to state utility CFE. These moves will reduce needed investment in the sector and lead to higher electricity costs for Mexican industry and manufacturing, affecting employment, trade, and Mexico’s ability to meet its clean energy targets, according to this new report by the Inter-American Dialogue.