Mexican farmers are complaining that their country is losing ground.
And they have a good reason: They’ve been eating less than they were producing for years.
The U.S. economy has slowed.
Mexican imports have declined for the past several years.
In recent years, imports of grain, soybeans and cotton have plummeted as a result.
Mexico is also losing ground in the United States, losing more than a quarter of its wheat and half its corn.
But farmers in the region, which spans the Gulf of Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean, say they are suffering because of a lack of investment in infrastructure and the lack of the right policies.
The slowdown in the U.T. is a major factor in the country’s economic problems, said Gustavo Espinoza, an economist at Mexico’s Institute of Economists.
“The main reason is that the U-turn has hurt us economically,” Espinozza said in an interview.
Mexico’s central bank has also been tightening its monetary policy, which it did in February after years of being too tight.
In February, it cut its benchmark lending rate to 0.5 percent from 0.75 percent.
Mexico has been the main target of U.N. sanctions imposed by the Organization of American States over its policies on human rights and its failure to curb the violence that has decimated Mexico’s rural economy.
Mexican farmers say the economic slowdown is also a factor in Mexico’s record of corruption.
In the past, many Mexican farmers were not aware of corruption and other problems in their industries, said Javier Gomez, director of the Mexico-U.
S Trade Center in New York.
Now that the cartel is out of power, many of them know about it, he said.
The cartel has been trying to eliminate corruption.
It wants to bring the farmers out of the countryside, he added.
It is also trying to weaken Mexico’s social safety net.
The government is spending billions of dollars to upgrade highways and hospitals, and to improve schools, healthcare and schools.
But the government is also cutting back on subsidies and tax breaks for the poor, said Luis Garcia, a professor at the University of New Mexico and author of a book on Mexico’s agricultural sector.
“It is a combination of policies that have failed,” Garcia said.
“These policies have been ineffective, but they have been implemented.
So why are we still losing ground?”
Mexico has lost a total of more than $4 trillion since 2002, according to the government.
The peso has dropped from about 93 to 79 cents against the dollar since then.
In April, the U