Posted November 10, 2018 09:25:00The reopening of the US-Mexico border is a huge moment in Mexico, with its people hoping to return home, and also with its US allies and friends hoping to see a positive outcome.
But the political and economic impact on Mexico is yet to be seen.
On the one hand, the reopening is a positive step for the Mexican people.
But it is also a huge gamble for US President Donald Trump and his administration.
In the wake of Trump’s inauguration, there were calls from some quarters for Mexico to “give up” on Trump’s promised “big border wall” that the US president had promised in his first term.
Mexico’s government, which has been largely behind the Trump administration’s rhetoric, was quick to condemn Trump’s wall proposal.
It also announced that it would not pay for the wall that Trump had said he would build.
The border wall proposal that has been a central part of Trump ‘s first term has come under criticism from Mexico, the US, Canada and other countries, but Mexico is not backing down.
On Tuesday, Mexico’s President Enrique Pena Nieto said he believed the wall was “a threat to the territorial integrity of Mexico.”
The US and Mexico have been negotiating a plan to build the wall for several years.
Mexico was also quick to point out that it had paid $10 billion in U.S. taxes for building the border fence.
The Trump administration has argued that Mexico owes more than $20 billion.
“The U.N. General Assembly has already approved the reestablishment of the ceasefire in the region of the Cucuta Grande and that the region has been successfully pacified by the Mexicans,” Pena Mexico said.
It was also announced by Mexico that it was not looking to renegotiate NAFTA or a trade agreement with the US.
Mexico and the US are in the midst of renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement, which was signed in 1994 and is a cornerstone of the U.s. economy.
The Mexican government said it was willing to rework the deal and reach a better deal.
However, some Mexicans are questioning whether the re-opening of border crossings is a good idea, or even necessary.
“I think the reworking of NAFTA is a bad idea.
Mexico has also not forgotten that it has a long history of violence against its people. “
The re-establishment of border controls will not solve the problems that the Mexicans face, said Gustavo Guzman, a political science professor at the University of Sinaloa.
Mexico has also not forgotten that it has a long history of violence against its people.
The government has been accused of human rights abuses.