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The questions each leader should be able to answer: How many more people from Latin America could be coming to the southern U.S. border? And why?
Americans view Canada, Great Britain, France and Japan the best of 19 countries asked about -- and North Korea, Afghanistan, Iran, Russia and Iraq the worst.
Gallup will release the findings of its annual World Affairs survey in the coming weeks.
As Republican leaders lean on Democrats to approve the USMCTA, recent Gallup data on trade provide insights on the public opinion backdrop.
Seventy-four percent of U.S. adults say trade represents "an opportunity for economic growth through increased U.S. exports."
The American public has little interest in building a wall along the southern U.S. border and rates it one of the least important things the president could do at this point.
For every one fully engaged banking customer in Mexico, another three are indifferent or disengaged.
In 1977, Americans opposed President Jimmy Carter's plan to extend permanent resident status to immigrants who had been living illegally in the U.S. for more than seven years.
To achieve the greater economic inclusion that Mexico needs, schools and government should work together -- casting a wider net to find and develop a new generation of business leaders that spans regions and socioeconomic classes.
Mexico City looks to build its economy by identifying and developing high school students with high entrepreneurial talent.