Clusterstock  9 hrs ago  Comment 
While the protests in Mexico against the country's fuel price hikes have pulled back from the extremes seen earlier this month, demonstrations have continued in recent days. The prices increases, between 14% and 20% for gasoline and diesel, have...
Clusterstock  Jan 18  Comment 
The Mexican peso and the Canadian dollar are plunging. The peso is down 1.7%, at 21.8632 per dollar, while the loonie is down 1.4%, at 1.3218 per dollar, as of 1:14 p.m. ET. Wilbur Ross, the commerce secretary nominee, said at his confirmation...
Forbes  Jan 18  Comment 
Millions of Mexicans are bracing for probably their worst year ahead amid fuel price hikes, rising inflation, a plumbing peso and a menacing new president next door.
Mondo Visione  Jan 17  Comment 
CME Group, the world's leading and most diverse derivatives marketplace, announced today that it cleared a record 1 trillion in Mexican peso (MXN) interest rate swaps in a single day, January 12, 2017, an equivalent of more than $47 billion in...
Benzinga  Jan 12  Comment 
It seems that every time President-elect Donald Trump tweets, the Mexican peso tumbles. Case in point, Trump sent a warning shot to automakers that if they choose to manufacture their products in Mexico, they will be subject to a hefty border...
newratings.com  Jan 12  Comment 
MEXICO CITY (dpa-AFX) - The Mexican Peso climbed against the U.S. dollar in the European session on Thursday, recovering from yesterday's slump following the Trump's warning to impose a "major border tax" on U.S. companies who relocate...
Financial Times  Jan 12  Comment 
Peso plumbs record lows as inflation surges and fuel price increase sparks protests
Financial Times  Jan 12  Comment 
President Peña Nieto states rejection of any attempt to influence investment decisions


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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