Aerospace News

  • Startup uses bitcoins to transfer remittances from US to Mexico

    Bridge21, a Denver-based remittance startup that uses bitcoins to conduct its cross-border payments, announced that it has added 38 new banks to its partner bank roster, a measure that enables more U.S.-based individuals to make international money transfers from the U.S. to Mexico.

    In total, bridge21 now supports 56 banks and credit unions, which opens the door for more customers to experience lower exchange rates, according to the

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  • India-based tech giant Infosys looks for expansion in Mexico

    India-based tech giant Infosys is looking for expansion in Mexico and for that end company officials will hold a meeting with Nuevo Leon state governor Jaime Rodriguez Calderon, who is visiting the Asian country next week.

    Infosys, through its fully owned subsidiary, Infosys Technologies S de RL de CV, has already two offices in Mexico, one in the country’s capital and another in Monterrey, Nuevo Leon, where the company has one of

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  • OECD cuts growth estimates for Mexico due to risks of US protectionist policies

    Mexico’s economy faces “sizable” risks due to renegotiation of NAFTA and other protectionist policies of President Donald Trump, who assumed the presidency in January promising to rewrite the trade deal, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) revealed today in a report (PDF).

    The

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  • Permit granted for new bridge at Ojinaga-Presidio border

    The Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) has received the Presidential Permit authorizing the State of Texas to proceed with construction of a bridge between Presidio, Texas and Ojinaga, Chihuahua. The permit allows for the building of a new two-lane second bridge structure to complement the existing two-lane bridge.

     “This is a great development for the people of Texas and a great tool to help TxDOT advance projects at the

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  • Mexico, Canada officials demand for trilateral NAFTA renegotiation

    Mexican and Canadian officials met in Mexico City to made their stance clear that negotiations to update the North American Free Trade Agreement with the U.S. should be trilateral as a matter of common sense, and that replacing it with bilateral pacts would be impractical.

    “This is a trilateral agreement, and therefore for us, it is simply a matter of common sense; the negotiations on NAFTA will be trilateral,” said Chrystia

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