At the US and Mexican border, it’s easy to get caught up in the daily grind of the US economy.
But as Mexico is becoming more and more reliant on US imports, the American and Mexican governments have begun to see a stark difference in the way they operate.
On one hand, they’re spending more on their own energy than they’re getting back from the US.
On the other, they are paying the same for gas as they do for gasoline, oil, and food in the US, which has a negative impact on the local economy.
In the US they’re also getting more free food and clothing, which they pay for with their own tax dollars.
But as Mexico, which is home to more than 100 million people and accounts for almost half of the countrys imports, begins to see its economy contracting, the two countries are facing a problem that threatens the long-term future of their economies: the loss of their own economies.
In response, the US has introduced a system of tax incentives and regulations to keep Mexicans and Americans in their respective countries together.
The US is also expanding border security and other measures to make sure that Mexican workers are paid for the same work they do in the United States.
The result of all this is that as Mexico and the US continue to struggle to keep the border open and keep food flowing to their respective economies, Mexico has become increasingly reliant on American imports.
That means it has become a net importer of American goods, including more than $6 billion in goods and services from the United Kingdom, Canada, and Australia in 2016.
The US is losing a large share of its domestic goods and energy in a number of ways, including its reliance on Mexican imports and its lack of access to international markets.
But Mexico, a nation of about 3.3 million people, is suffering the most.
Mexico’s dependence on the US is so great that, in some ways, it has already entered a downward spiral.
Its economy is shrinking and unemployment has risen.
As a result, Mexico’s economy is expected to shrink by about 1.4 percent this year and by 1.8 percent next year.
In 2019, it will shrink by another 1.3 percent and in 2020 by about 0.7 percent.
But that’s still a relatively large reduction in GDP.
And even when Mexico has recovered to its pre-crisis levels of growth and unemployment, it still is not enough to make up for the economic and social damage that the US did to Mexico in the first place.
At a time when the US government has been pushing the US to keep its borders open, Mexico is increasingly becoming a net exporter of goods and resources to the United Sates, meaning it is spending less than it collects in taxes.
For example, in 2016 Mexico imported $3.6 billion worth of US goods, which was almost half its total import revenues.
In contrast, in 2019 it imported $1.7 billion worth.
As of last year, Mexico imported more than half its goods from the European Union.
As a result of the lack of competitiveness in the global market, Mexico began to export more to the US than it imported to the EU.
For instance, in 2018, Mexico exported $5.4 billion worth to the European market, which represented about 10 percent of its total imports.
In 2020, Mexico would have exported $2.4 more than it did in 2019.
The net exporters in Mexico are not only paying the price for the US’s economic mismanagement, they also face the same economic pressures that the United State is.
This means that Mexico’s economies are already in serious danger of becoming the third largest net exposer of goods to the U.S. in the world.
The consequences of this trend have been devastating.
Mexico is losing more than 50 percent of the jobs it created in the last 10 years, and more than 30 percent of those jobs have been in the services sector.
Mexico lost 1.2 million jobs in the food sector in 2017, and another 3.5 million jobs last year.
At the same time, the government has cut spending on social assistance and healthcare.
It has also reduced public services such as schools, health clinics, and roads and bridges.
This has meant that Mexico has been losing more and better educated people, who have been forced to leave the country.
This is not only bad for Mexico’s already fragile economic situation, but also a direct consequence of the economic misrule of the United Republic of Anglos.
In the first quarter of 2019, Mexico had about $3 billion in reserves, but in 2019 the government’s reserves fell to $1 billion.
That was because of the huge deficit in the federal budget, which caused the economy to slow.
In addition, the Mexican economy is already in a recession, with an unemployment rate of almost 9 percent.
In 2018, the federal government had $6.4 trillion in reserves. That