|Bid||0.00 x 4000|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||45.33 - 45.98|
|52 Week Range||45.30 - 57.82|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.49%|
Economists surveyed by FocusEconomics doubt Trump turns his back on Mexico. Another deadline is approaching in the North American Free Trade talks between the U.S., Mexico and Canada. Economists surveyed by FocusEconomics said recently that they expect NAFTA survives the renegotiation process but are split on the specifics of the revised deal.
According to Markit Economics, Mexico’s (EWW) manufacturing activity improved in March, with its manufacturing PMI (purchasing managers’ index) rising to 52.4 from 51.6 in February. The PMI figure exceeded the market expectation of 52.
Wall Street is willing to declare Obrador the winner but is not yet willing to price it into the Mexican stock market. Time to get out?
This NAFTA deal isn't getting done by May, as many investors were hoping. Time is running out even for a deal by mid-year, let alone by the July 1 Mexican presidential election in which Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador (AMLO), a populist, is seen as the winner. In the absolute best-case scenario, trade negotiators from the U.S., Mexico, and Canada would need to resolve their differences in about 8 weeks max if they want to deliver an agreement that could be voted on by the current governments.
Wall Street apparently likes Mexican political leader Amlo more than Brazil's former president Lula. The jailing of Brazil's former president Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva this month was not enough to turn Latin America-bound investors onto Brazil.
U.S. executives are setting their sights on Latin America as the region's two largest economies are looking more attractive for mergers and acquisitions, but things could be changing.
Mexico's economy minister, Ildefonso Guajardo, said in a TV interview on Monday that the likelihood of signing a renegotiated pact 'in principle' on the North American Free Trade Agreement is about 80%. ...
President Trump makes immigration controls part of a new NAFTA deal, catching the market sleeping at the wheel.
The iShares MSCI Mexico Capped ETF (NYSEArca: EWW), the largest exchange traded fund dedicated to Mexican equities, is slightly lower over the past month, but the fund’s performance can be considered decent ...
President Donald Trump’s announcement about tariffs on steel (SLX) and aluminum (AA) imports shouldn’t come as a surprise, as he’s been on this path since taking office last year. One of the first trade policy actions from the Trump administration was to withdraw from the Trans-Pacific Partnership, which would have created the largest economic block. Then there’s the North American Free Trade Agreement (or NAFTA) involving Canada (EWC) and Mexico (EWW), which the Trump administration is trying to renegotiate.
Certain specific country focused funds experience high outflows on fears of continued slowdown in the markets owing to a potential trade war.
The Trump Administration is in tariff mode. How does NAFTA fair as it enters its seventh round of discussions this weekend?
A lot is at stake for Mexico in the coming weeks, as continuous trade talks are about to bleed into the campaign kick-off for its July presidential election, which has investors bracing for heavy-hitting ...
The iShares MSCI Mexico Capped ETF (NYSEArca: EWW), the largest ETF dedicated to Mexican equities, is up nearly 5% this year and more gains could be on the way for benchmark Mexico ETF if seasonal patterns ...
Even amid fears surrounding the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the iShares MSCI Mexico Capped ETF (NYSEArca: EWW), the largest ETF dedicated to Mexican equities, is up about 3% this year. ...
Mexican stocks were supposed to be vulnerable to the idea of Donald Trump in the White House, but the MSCI Mexico IMI 25/50 Index gained 14.5 percent last year. However, that lagged the MSCI Emerging Markets ...