QUOTE AND NEWS
New York Times  Mar 25  Comment 
The Mexican peso has soared since Jan. 20, the day Donald Trump became president.
MarketWatch  Mar 24  Comment 
The Mexican peso is headed for its largest monthly gain in nearly five years as President Donald Trump and his partisans suffer the first major legislative setback of his presidency.
MarketWatch  Mar 21  Comment 
The Mexican peso, already one of the year’s best-performing currencies, likely has more room to rise, according to strategists at Goldman Sachs Group.
Clusterstock  Mar 17  Comment 
The Mexican peso is ticking up on Friday. The currency is higher by 0.3% at 19.2125 per US dollar as of 7:46 a.m. ET. The peso jumped earlier in the week after  President Donald Trump's trade adviser, Peter Navarro,  said in an interview...
Clusterstock  Mar 15  Comment 
The Mexican peso is soaring after President Donald Trump's trade adviser, Peter Navarro, said the US sees Mexico as part of a regional "powerhouse." Navarro, who is the head of the White House National Trade Council, said in an interview with...
Wall Street Journal  Mar 15  Comment 
Retailer Wal-Mart de Mexico SAB said it plans to increase its capital expenditures by a fifth this year, with investments in opening and remodeling stores and bolstering the firm’s logistics and online commerce.
Clusterstock  Mar 8  Comment 
In a Wednesday-morning interview, Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross told Bloomberg the US had been "in a trade war for decades." "We're in a trade war," he told Bloomberg in the televised interview. "We've been in a trade war for decades. That's...
Financial Times  Mar 3  Comment 
Trump’s new secretary Wilbur Ross offers to work with Mexico to stabilise currency
CNNMoney.com  Mar 3  Comment 
America's top trade negotiator is giving Mexico's battered currency a boost.




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The Mexican Peso was the first currency in the world to use the dollar sign ($ its sign, "$".[1] The Mexican peso is the 12th most traded currency in the world, the third most traded in the Americas, and by far the most traded currency in Latin America.[2]

The peso is subdivided into 100 centavos, represented by "¢". The name was originally used in reference to pesos oro (gold weights) or pesos plata (silver weights). The literal English translation of the Spanish word peso is weight


This article is about the official currency of Mexico. For other currencies with the name Peso, see Peso (disambiguation).


The chart at left shows the USD/MXN currency pair; the number of Mexican Peso equivalent to 1 U.S. Dollar (USD).

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