The U.N. has named Mexico City, Mexico, as the top economic hub in Latin America, following a decade of growth and the recent election of President Felipe Calderon.

Mexico City became the U.K.’s first-ever city with an elected mayor in 2018 and its first-among-the-nation.

In 2018, Mexico City surpassed New York City in the U-turn rankings, and the country has ranked second or third on the Fortune 500 list of the world’s top 200 economies in every year since.

In addition to being the world capital of business, business owners and investors have seen the city’s boom.

The U-shaped economy has seen the construction of skyscrapers and apartment towers as well as a new generation of restaurants, boutiques and hotels that cater to tourists.

Businesses, as well, have begun to take advantage of the opportunities that come with the city being a major transit hub for large cities in the United States.

Mexico’s booming economy is one of the reasons it was ranked as the best city in Latin American, according to a new report by the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU).

A recent survey of U.P.C.I. executives found that the UPA government is leading the region in economic performance.

Mexico has more than twice as many manufacturing jobs as the U and has grown by nearly 100 percent since 2010.

But the city also faces a shortage of skilled workers, and wages remain below those of other Latin American countries.

As of July 2019, Mexico’s median annual wage for a worker was $1,066, compared with $2,600 in the Dominican Republic and $2.60 in Venezuela, according the EIU.

In 2017, the average Mexican worker earned $1.64 per hour, compared to $2 in Venezuela.

The economic crisis in the region has also hurt Mexico, which has been hit hard by the currency crisis.

Mexican officials say they are preparing to implement a three-year, $2 billion program to improve infrastructure and create jobs.

The EIU report said Mexico City is the city with the highest unemployment rate in the world.

The city has seen a surge in tourism and construction activity, according a recent report by EIU economists.

In 2016, the city saw a boom in construction jobs, as Mexican tourists sought out new opportunities in the city.

But a recent economic downturn and the ongoing protests against the Trump administration’s policies have slowed the tourism industry, which is estimated to be worth $40 billion.

Mexico is also seeing a surge of foreign investment, particularly in the agricultural sector.

According to the ESU report, more than a third of all new Mexican businesses are owned by foreigners, up from about 20 percent in 2015.

The report also found that U.A.E. countries, like Colombia, Peru, Ecuador and Argentina, have become the most competitive places to be in the Americas.

The Americas’ leading economy, Mexico has been a destination for international investors, and has been ranked as one of Latin America’s most prosperous regions by the E-IU, based on a survey conducted last year.

The survey found that Mexico’s economy grew by 8.2 percent last year, compared, for example, to the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates and Brazil.

The Economist Intelligence Union’s report found that more than 60 percent of foreign direct investment in Mexico in 2017 was in the agriculture sector, and another 40 percent was in services.

Mexican companies are also expanding in the global food and beverage industry.

In June 2018, for instance, PepsiCo announced a new food and drink plant in Tlaxcala, Mexico.