Wall Street Journal  May 25  Comment 
Mexico central-bank chief Agustin Carstens says the recent peso depreciation is overdone, he is “moderately optimistic” about the U.S. economy, and he has ruled out any cut in domestic interest rates at this time.
Benzinga  May 15  Comment 
CEBU AIR (OTC: CEBUF) reported a rise in its net profit for the first quarter. Cebu Air's quarterly net profit surged to 2.23 billion pesos ($50 million), versus a year-ago profit of 164.2 million pesos. Its revenue climbed 21 percent to 14.2...
Financial Times  May 12  Comment 
RBC’s Tenengauzer bets greenback will maintain its strength, especially against Mexico’s peso
Reuters  Apr 28  Comment 
Shareholders in Mexican supermarket chain Soriana have approved the purchase of assets from rival Comercial Mexicana for some 39.19 billion pesos ($2.55...
Forex News  Apr 24  Comment 
The Mexican peso fell today against the US dollar but some investors remain very bullish on the currency, hoping that the growth of the US economy will benefit the peso.(...)Read the rest of Mexican Peso Drops, Some Investors Remain...
Benzinga  Apr 24  Comment 
Mexican company América Móvil reported a drop in its net profit for the first quarter. América Móvil reported a quarterly net profit of 8.2 billion pesos ($534 million), versus a year-ago profit of 13.9 billion pesos. Its revenue gained...
The Economist  Apr 9  Comment 
Wallet-buster ON MARCH 26th Argentina’s president, Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, announced a new 100-peso note honouring the Mothers of the Plaza de Mayo, a group whose children were “disappeared” during Argentina’s military...
New York Times  Apr 7  Comment 
Felisa Miceli, the economy minister from 2005 to 2007, had been unable to prove that she legally obtained money — cash in dollars and pesos worth more than $64,000 — when it was turned up in 2007.


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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