Mexa Institute
  • es
  • en

Mexican workers do not displace Americans from the labor force

What is
Mexa Institute?

Prejudice and a strong anti-immigrant discourse are impeding the full integration of Mexican-origin and Hispanic communities into public life in the United States.

Mexa Institute’s main focus is to generate accurate information in order to combat the stigmas and ignorance surrounding these communities.

In Mexico, we promote public policies benefitting these population groups.

  • Dudas acerca del acuerdo comercial T-MEC

    Jorge Santibáñez
    November 29, 2019

    En una de sus recientes conferencias de prensa matutinas, AMLO y funcionarios que lo acompañan, expresaron con optimismo que el Tratado México-Estados Unidos-Canadá (T-MEC), sustituto del Tratado de Libre Comercio de América del Norte (TLCAN) que entró en vigor en 1994, sería aprobado por el congreso estadounidense en las próximas semanas.

    Leer más…

  • The New York Times:
    October 30, 2019

    ‘Vamos to Victory’: Trump’s Spanish Ads Skirt Immigration, Warn of Socialism

    U.S. President Donald Trump's re-election campaign has run more than 3,000 Facebook ads in English asking for support to curb illegal immigration in the past six months, often asking people to sign online petitions to "deport illegals." But Republican Trump's more than 1,200 Facebook ads in Spanish during the same period hardly mention his signature campaign promise to be tough on immigration

    Leer más…

  • The Wall Street Journal:
    October 29, 2019

    Arrests at U.S. Southern Border Hit Highest Level in More Than a Decade

    Border Patrol agents arrested more than 851,000 people crossing the U.S.’s southwest border during the fiscal year ended in September, a 12-year high and more than double the previous year’s total, U.S. Customs and Border Protection said on Tuesday

    Leer más…

  • The New York Times:
    October 28, 2019

    Children of Poor Immigrants Rise, Regardless of Where They Come From

    The adult children of poor Mexican and Dominican immigrants in the country legally today achieve about the same relative economic success as children of poor immigrants from Finland or Scotland did a century ago. All of them, in their respective eras, have fared better than the children of poor native-born Americans

    Leer más…

Receive periodic updates on our research, Mexa Facts and publications. Subscribe