Latin America is linked to the world economy in a number of ways.
In terms of percentage of GDP, the value of FDI went up for nearly every country in the region.
Brazil's FDI was less than $5 billion, while Mexico's was more than $10 billion.
Mexico's FDI was $24 billion by the year 2014, while Brazil's was $97 billion.
Most of the foreign investment was from Europe and Asia.
China became Brazil's largest trading partner.
Russia, India, and South Africa have recognized their global strategic partnership with China and Brazil.
Mexican workers will be able to assemble jet parts for export and sell their regional jets in China under an agreement between the two companies.
In Mexico, Chihuahua has the largest concentration of engineers and technicians.
Remittances are an indicator of the integration of Latin American workers into the labor markets and they are not integrated with the rest of the economy.
Many factories choose to hire young, unmarried women because they are seen as docile laborers, and scholars debate whether this can lead to sustained devel women.
Tax incentives and low labor costs make it easier for people to send money.
During the global economic recession that began in plants in Honduras, Guatemala, and El Salvador, assembly dropped, but by the end of the year, it had reached $66 billion.
According to a report from El Salvador, not one of its apparel will be a major source of capital for the region.
Mexico's regional garment workers complain they don't make a living wage, they don't get enough money from their work, and they face mandatory pregnancies.
It is equal to over $200 per capita.
With the signing of CAFTA, Central American states are hopeful that more foreign investment will flow into their economy.
Wages and conditions will improve.
$630 per capita is the amount of money sent to the country in a year.
Remittances are the best way to alleviate poverty since 1998 when Intel closed its plant, but they depend on an international migra cate to Vietnam.
Costa Rica wants to attract legal and illegal channels of movement because of its low crime system and stable political scene.
The Costa Rican econ adopted the U.S. dollar in whole or in part over the course of four years.
In a completely dollarized economy, the population of the country that has recently emerged as the leader in Latin country's national currency ceases to exist, as the only medium of exchange is the U.S. dollar.
The practice of moving ser problems of currency devaluation and hyperinflation rates vice jobs such as tech support, data entry, and programming of more than 1000 percent annually is what outsourcing is all about.
Cheaper locations were adopted by El Salvador.
The partnership with the Indian multina dollarization in 2001 was a means to reduce the cost of the company.
In 1904, in the year after Panama gained inde the region, Uruguay created the largest outsourcing operation in Panama dollarized its economy.
Being in a pendence similar to that of Colombia gives it an advantage.
Panama was part of the United States until 2000.
India is the only fully dollarized state in Latin America.
Currency conversion costs were eliminated in 1990.
Many banks in office by a coalition of Latin America allow customers to maintain military and Indian activists.
The innovative strategy adopted by Argentina in 1991 was to peg the value of their national currency to the dollar, although it led to a serious financial crisis in 2001.
Dollarization has drawbacks.
It is obvious that a country no longer has control of its economy may be dependent on the decisions of the U.S. federal government, but it is not a popular policy.
Foreign governments don't have to ask permission to dollarize their economies.
Even in prosperous capital cities, a short insists that all monetary policies be based exclusively on drive to the urban periphery, regardless of the impact such decisions self-built housing filled with street traders and family-run can have.
The activities make up the informal sector.
Goods and services are provided without the benefit of information.
President Mahuad announced government regulation in 1999.
Benefits, safety, and a living wage are some of the things that the most offer.
Drug traffick marked improvements in life expectancy, child survival, and prostitution, for example.
The steady decline of the vast majority of people who rely on informal livelihoods between 1990 and 2014 in mortality rates for children below produce legal goods and services is an indicator.
An increase in the number of children younger than five years separates formal activities from informal ones, which makes it difficult to know how big the economy is.
From self-help housing that dominates the land economic downturns, the region's social networks have been scape to hundreds of street vendors that crowd the side able to lessen the negative effects on children.
There are advantages in the combination of government policies and grassroots informal sector--hours are flexible, children can work, and there are no bosses.
An economist contributes to social well-being.
As important as this sector may be, how families who qualify for Bolsa Familia receive a monthly ever, widespread dependence on it signals Latin America's check from the state, but are required to keep their chil poverty, not their wealth.
It shows the inability of formal dren in school to go to clinics for health checks.