The possibility of a PRI victory had worried many observers and politicians in the United States. In this article though, Andrew Selee—director of the Mexico Institute—says that it will make surprisingly little difference for the U.S.-Mexico relationship. This is largely a tribute to how deeply interdependent the two countries are today, as well as the ways in which Mexican society has evolved over the past two decades.
The Woodrow Wilson Center and the Washington Post are pleased to announce the five 2010 journalism fellows.
This page tracks major political develoments in Mexico and provides publications and analysis on the Mexican political system.
Mexico Institute in the News: The North American Security Perimeter: The North American Leaders Summit and Reviving Trilateral Integration
What the upcoming North American Leaders Summit will mean for the United States' relationship with Canada and Mexico.
The report is based on the results of a May 2004 conference involving agricultural experts from both the U.S. and Mexico.
As the demographics, epidemiological profiles, and migration patterns of El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, and the United States change, there is rich opportunity to explore how the effective management of migration across these countries might help meet the demand for health care services. Using a comparative case study, this report looks at health care services and human resources in all five countries to identify constraints on health care capacity. Nursing personnel are the focus of the report.