Mexico’s Energy Reform
What Does It Mean for Mexico and Beyond?
Washington D.C., December 19, 2013
The Atlantic Council promotes constructive leadership and engagement in international affairs based on the central role of the Atlantic Community in meeting global challenges. Founded in 1961, the Council provides an essential forum for navigating the dramatic shifts in economic and political influence that are shaping the twenty-first century by educating and galvanizing its uniquely influential, nonpartisan network of international political, business, and intellectual leaders. Through the papers we write, the ideas we promote, and the communities we build, the Council’s ten regional centers and functional programs shape today’s policy choices and foster transatlantic strategies to advance international security and global economic prosperity.
Jorge R. Piñon, Director of the Jackson School of Geosciences’ Latin America and Caribbean Energy Program (LACP) and Interim-Director for the Center of International Energy and Environmental Policy (CIEEP) addressed the panelists and audience on the need for good governance, transparency, and environmental stewardship in the development of Mexico’s recent energy reform.
View Mexico’s Undersecretary of Energy Enrique Ochoa Reza keynote presentation here: A Closer Look at What Mexico’s Landmark Energy Reform Will Mean
View the discussion on Mexico’s energy reform from The Atlantic Council: