Mondo Visione  Sep 12  Comment 
Today, Grupo Hotelero Santa Fe, S.A.B. de C.V., with ticker “HOTEL”, completed a successful Primary Public Share Offer on the Mexican Stock Exchange, which represents 27.2% of its capital stock. Grupo Hotelero Santa Fe, S.A.B. de C.V.'s...
Financial Times  Sep 4  Comment 
The Merval index has advanced 26% since July, but only in local currency terms, and the peso is third-worst performing currency in the world this year
Bloomberg  Sep 3  Comment 
Argentine President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner’s efforts to fortify the economy against the fallout from the country’s default are being undermined by a surge in demand for dollars.
Bloomberg  Sep 2  Comment 
Argentines Flock to Stocks as Default Propels Best Gains Argentina’s debt crisis is producing the world’s biggest stock gains as investors buy equities as protection...
Wall Street Journal  Aug 27  Comment 
Argentina's international reserves are starting to dwindle in the wake of the country's second sovereign-debt default in almost 13 years, putting added stress on the peso and an economy believed to be in recession.
Yahoo  Aug 22  Comment 
Argentina on Friday accused the U.S. District Judge Thomas Griesa blocked payments to holders of issued under U.S. Griesa ruled that measures proposed by Argentina's president late on Tuesday to make debt payments locally and push bondholders to...


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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