The leaders of the Pacific Alliance, comprised of Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru, held a summit meeting earlier this month to consider membership applications from Panama and Costa Rica and to ratify observer status in the trade group for four other countries. In an email interview, Gian Luca Gardini, a lecturer in international relations and Latin American politics at the University of Bath, discussed the Pacific Alliance’s trajectory.
WPR: What are the main priorities for the Pacific Alliance in terms of trade and integration, and how successful has it been so far? ...
To read the rest, sign up to try World Politics Review
- TWO WEEKS FREE.
- Cancel any time.
- After two weeks, just $18 monthly or $118/year.
Request a free trial for your office or school. Everyone at a given site can get access through our institutional subscriptions.
- To Rebound After Defeat, El Salvador’s ARENA Must Move Beyond Fear
- NSA Leaks Fallout Will Fade Faster Than Hit to U.S. Pride
- Strategic Horizons: Amid Debate, U.S. Shares Drone Approach With Partners
- Cuba’s New Foreign Investment Law Is a Bet on the Future
- World Citizen: Venezuela, Once an Ideological Magnet, Now Worries Region