Jimena Blanco

I think the Trump trade is going to continue creating volatility for Mexico for the foreseeable future. We see this policy of using Twitter as a way of communicating with companies and CEOs, we're likely to see companies looking at Mexico, taking a pre-emptive stance and maybe reconsidering or delaying their investments to see actually what happens when the new administration takes power in the White House.” said Jimena Blanco on this article: Trump to continue creating volatility for Mexico: Analyst. This page contains 2 articles quoting Jimena Blanco. Main topics on which Jimena Blanco is quoted are Mexico and Trump. In addition you’ll find 4 quotes there. All these quotes are mentioned on this page and you can filter them by date and by topics.

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I think the Trump trade is going to continue creating volatility for Mexico for the foreseeable future. We see this policy of using Twitter as a way of communicating with companies and CEOs, we're likely to see companies looking at Mexico, taking a pre-emptive stance and maybe reconsidering or delaying their investments to see actually what happens when the new administration takes power in the White House.

To be honest, there's very little that Mexico itself can do. I think the power here lies with the U.S. companies lobbying the Trump administration and saying: wait a minute, there's about 5 million jobs in the United States riding on this relationship with Mexico, and if we increase tariffs or walk out of NAFTA, those jobs will be at stake.

Cunha is just one of numerous politicians in Brazil and especially in the Brazilian line of succession who could be losing their position over the coming months. I think anyone who is looking at Dilma's potential impeachment as the end of the political crisis is at best misinformed… This is a process and the process will continue and it could mean political volatility for the rest of 2016, even into 2017.

A Temer administration will be very friendly to the markets and the markets would welcome an almost certain appointment of Henrique Meirelles (former head of the central bank) as his finance minister. The problem is how much can Meirelles do within the current political crisis.

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