Mexico City Bureau

KJZZ Mexico City Bureau

Meet Senior Field Correspondent Jorge Valencia and learn about his journey becoming a reporter for the KJZZ Mexico City Bureau.

Related story: Earthquake Jolts Mexico, Sways Buildings In Mexico City

America's and Mexico's economies are deeply intertwined, so what will a new president south of the border represent for businesses on both sides? Mexico-U.S. trade relations are quickly evolving and Mexican voters are preparing to go to polling stations July 1.
More Coverage From Mexico City
There’s a festive mood in Mexico since Sunday, when its national soccer team defeated world champion Germany at the World Cup in Russia. But a controversial chant is endangering Mexico’s presence in the tournament, while generating divisions and concerns among the fans.
7 hours ago
A historic number of voters are expected for the July 1 presidential elections in Mexico. And there’s something unusual already: the number of foreign votes and foreign observers monitoring the elections.
9 hours ago
American human rights activists and Mexican government officials want to stop the Trump administration’s practice of separating undocumented immigrant families at the border.
There's a long-standing soccer rivalry between Mexico and the U.S., and fans won't easily change their loyalty.
The North American region will host the United 2026 World Cup. And for one of the masterminds behind the winning bid, the soccer tournament’s biggest score might be creating a better collaboration among the three participating nations.
Amid trade wars and political tensions, something is bringing Canada, Mexico and the U.S. together: the 2026 Soccer Men’s World Cup. “United 2026” will be the first World Cup hosted by three nations.
The most iconic alcoholic beverage of Americana, bourbon, has been targeted by the trade wars between the U.S. and Mexico. After the U.S. government imposed tariffs on Mexican steel and aluminum, its Mexican counterparts retaliated by taxing several American goods, including Southern-style whiskey.
Trump’s Steel Tariffs Provoke Retaliation From Mexico
As Mexico prepares to hold presidential elections in a month, its electoral institute is expecting not only voters both inside and outside the country, it is also inviting some special guests: foreigners to observe and monitor the elections.
The Trump administration’s planned tariffs on steel and aluminum imported from Mexico, Canada and the European Union was quickly condemned by officials south of the border.
Across the border from Texas in Northern Mexico, a reporter for a national newspaper was found dead this week. He’s the sixth journalist killed in that country this year.
Mexico will elect a new president in a month, and some business people in the neighboring country want their employees to vote against a populist candidate.
Many retailers across the globe see in e-commerce a way to expand beyond borders. The Mexican-based company Elektra is one of them, and it wants to compete with giants such as Amazon with a new online store focused on immigrant consumers in the U.S.
The city of Phoenix has been betting on technology industries to fuel its economy. And a local organization wants to take advantage of that trend, as well as the city’s close relationship with Mexico, to make Phoenix competitive in the global market.
A Phoenix non-profit, with the help of a Mexican foundation, is offering loans to help lawful permanent residents pay their U.S. citizenship application fees.
Mexico’s four presidential candidates threw barbs at each other, gave few detailed proposals of for governance and frequently riffed on their country’s frayed relations with the United States.
A delegation of Arizonan business and government leaders will visit Mexico City, as the city of Phoenix continues to strengthen its economic and political ties with the Mexican capital.
More than 90 candidates or public office holders have been killed in Mexico since the beginning of the country’s campaign season last year, as organized crime threatens to interrupt the country's small-town electoral process.
Business leaders across Arizona are anxiously prepearing for the likelihood that negotiations over trade between the U.S., Mexico and Canada will drag on through the rest of the year.
In what could be the plot of a modern-day bank robbery movie, unidentified hackers penetrated the bank-to-bank money transfer system in Mexico, stealing millions of dollars from financial institutions.
Mexico’s peso dropped to its lowest value of the year this week, reflecting investors’ anxiety over ongoing negotiations over the North American Free Trade Agreement.