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

Mexico’s incoming president Andrés Manuel López Obrador says he wants migration to be an option and not a necessity, establishing what could become a common policy objective with the United States.
Mexico's López Obrador Seeks To Calm Waters With Business Groups
Thousands of people have disappeared in Mexico as a result of crime-related violence. But an artist is trying to help a group on the search with an app.
A new stock exchange has recently opened in Mexico and it’s looking for American investors. It is Mexico’s second investor’s market.
In May, the Trump administration announced a 25 percent tariff on steel imported from several countries including Mexico, one of five main suppliers to the U.S. The Mexican steelers are starting to hurt… and it may reach American pockets soon.
A new project gives U.S. laws an international perspective by training diplomats about the American legal system.
A man accused of killing a border patrol agent in 2010 in Nogales, Arizona, was extradited from Mexico on Tuesday. He will face charges in Tucson.
A California-based company is bringing a new concern to jobs and manufacturing in Mexico and the U.S., and it’s not about the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA): it’s all about toys.
A group of teachers from the Maricopa County Community College District are in central Mexico collecting information for their classes and research projects.
In a recent letter, President Donald Trump urged to move the NAFTA trade renegotiation quickly saying he would, otherwise, pursue a different route. But for the Canadian and Mexican governments, the negotiation will keep its pace.
Soccer teams and enterprises have found in the American market an attractive field to expand their brands and profits. Among the growing hot spots is Phoenix, which will host a friendly match between Mexico and the U.K. on July 19. But how will this game benefit the teams, the organizers and the city?
State Secretary Mike Pompeo traveled to Mexico on Friday to meet with the country's president-elect Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador, and both sides appear eager to find key areas of cooperation.
Andrés Manuel López Obrador will receive a visit from four top members of the U.S. administration on Friday, and he says he'll push for anti-poverty programs across the region.
After Mexico’s elections last July 1, many financial analysts expected to see the peso fall. But not only did that not happen, the peso had one of its strongest weeks… and even with a “push” from the United States.
Andrés Manuel López Obrador or “AMLO,” Mexico’s elected president, plans to invite U.S. President Donald Trump to his inauguration. But not everyone in Mexico likes the idea.
Investors and business groups on both sides of the border are eager to hear details on what will be the business environment during the administration of Mexico's president-elect Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador.
About a month ago, president Donald Trump placed tariffs on imported aluminum and steel coming from several countries. One of the affected nations was Mexico, which reacted by imposing tariffs to some American products.
Last Sunday, for its first time, Mexico voted for a left-leaning president. And it was also the first time that a woman was elected mayor of the country’s capital.
e winner of the election, leftist Andres Manuel López Obrador, seems to be a very different leader than the outgoing president, Enrique Peña Nieto. So does will that mean a different type of relationship with the U.S.?
Mexican voters made a decisive choice for a new president on Sunday. In an election with a historic turnout, left-of-center candidate Andres Manuel López Obrador — commonly known as "AMLO" — won a landslide victory. Thousands marched late Sunday night in Mexico.
More News From Mexico City
On July 1, Mexico will head to the polls for federal and local elections, and a new president will be chosen. They are expected to be the largest elections in the country’s history — but they’re also among the most violent.
Mexico will hold federal and local elections this Sunday, and a new president will be chosen. But there’s a new concern rising: the theft of thousands of ballots.