Last month, top US immigration officials flew into Mexico for an emergency meeting as the Biden administration. Struggled to control the most recent wave of migrants that was overflowing the US southern border. The officials and their Mexican counterparts prepared a 15 point plan to assist diffuse. The flashpoint while seated in a conference room
Last month, top US immigration officials flew into Mexico for an emergency meeting as the Biden administration. Struggled to control the most recent wave of migrants that was overflowing the US southern border.
The officials and their Mexican counterparts prepared a 15 point plan to assist diffuse. The flashpoint while seated in a conference room in Ciudad Juárez. The majority of it was a checklist of tasks for the Mexican administration.
Notably, a readout from Mexico’s federal immigration agency noted that Mexico had agreed to carry out. More expensive deportations of the migrants assembling on their side of the border, a decision that some hoped would deter disruptive crossings.
The latest in a series of policy changes in Mexico that have somewhat lessened the enormous political problem in Washington. Brought on by migration are the measures, which included highlight Mexican efforts to stifle the crush of migrants traveling north on railcars.
Analysts in both nations perceive a pragmatic compromise: while Mexico takes more of the burden of the US immigration strategy. The Biden administration has given the nation’s contentious but popular leader a unique amount of latitude.
“Mexico has significant negotiating power with the US. According to Andrew Selee, the independent Migration Policy Institute’s president, “and that leverage right now is around migration.
Mexico and the US have long had entwined immigration laws that changed as global migration patterns changed despite sharing a roughly 2,000-mile land border and a long history of significant economic contact.
In order to discuss a new era of cooperation on border issues like trade, drugs, and the northward flow of Mexicans, who at the time made up the majority of undocumented border crossers, George W. Bush traveled to Vicente Fox’s ranch on his first trip outside the US as president in 2001.
However, as years of mass migration from Central America and the Caribbean to the US were driven by spiraling violence and dire economic conditions, overwhelming the nation’s legal intake system, the area of Mexican territory in between became a crucial “buffer state,” according to Maureen Meyer of the Washington Office on Latin America.