The Government
Government of Mexico

The United Mexican States are a federation whose government is representative, democratic and republican based on a presidential system according to the 1917 Constitution. The constitution establishes three levels of government: the federal Union, the state governments and the municipal governments. According to the constitution, all constituent states of the federation must have a republican form of government composed of three branches: the executive, represented by a governor and an appointed cabinet, the legislative branch constituted by a unicameral congress and the judiciary, which will include called state Supreme Court of Justice. They also have their own civil and judicial codes.
The bicameral Congress of the Union, composed of a Senate and a Chamber of Deputies, makes federal law, declares war, imposes taxes, approves the national budget and international treaties, and ratifies diplomatic appointments. Seats to federal and state legislatures are elected by a system of parallel voting that includes plurality and proportional representation. The Chamber of Deputies of the Congress of the Union is conformed by 300 deputies elected by plurality and 200 deputies by proportional representation with closed party lists for which the country is divided into 5 electoral constituencies or circumscriptions. The Senate is conformed by a total of 128 senators: 64 senators, two for each state and two for the Federal District, elected by plurality in pairs; 32 senators assigned to the first minority or first-runner up (one for each state and one for the Federal District), and 32 are assigned by proportional representation with closed party lists for which the country conforms a single electoral constituency.
The Executive, is the President of the United Mexican States, who is the head of state and government, as well as the commander-in-chief of the Mexican military forces. The President also appoints the Cabinet and other officers. The President is responsible for executing and enforcing the law, and has the authority of vetoing bills.
The Judiciary branch of government is the Supreme Court of Justice, comprised by eleven judges appointed by the President with Senate approval, who interpret laws and judge cases of federal competency. Other institutions of the judiciary are the Electoral Tribunal, collegiate, unitary and district tribunals, and the Council of the Federal Judiciary.
Three parties have historically been the dominant parties in Mexican politics: the National Action Party: a right-wing conservative party founded in 1939 and belonging to the Christian Democrat Organization of America; the Institutional Revolutionary Party, a center-left party and member of Socialist International that was founded in 1929 to unite all the factions of the Mexican Revolution and held an almost hegemonic power in Mexican politics since then; the Party of the Democratic Revolution: a left-wing party, founded in 1989 as the successor of the coalition of socialists and liberal parties.

Foreign Relations

The foreign relations of Mexico are directed by the President of Mexico and managed through the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. The principles of the foreign policy are constitutionally recognized in the Article 89, Section 10, which include: respect for international law and legal equality of states, their sovereignty and independence, non-intervention in the domestic affairs of other countries, peaceful resolution of conflicts, and promotion of collective security through active participation in international organizations. Since the 1930s, the Estrada Doctrine has served as a crucial complement to these principles.
Mexico is one of the founding members of several international organizations, most notably the United Nations, the Organization of American States, the Organization of Ibero-American States, the OPANAL and the Rio Group. In 2008, Mexico contributed over 40 million dollars to the United Nations regular budget. In addition, it has been the only Latin American member of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development since it joined in 1994 though Chile is in the process of gaining full membership. Mexico is considered as a regional power hence its presence in major economic groups such as the G8+5 and the G-20. In addition, since the 1990s Mexico has sought a reform of the United Nations Security Council and its working methods with the support of Canada, Italy, Pakistan and other nine countries, which form a group informally called the Coffee Club.
After the War of Independence, the relations of Mexico were focused primarily on the United States, its northern neighbor, largest trading partner, and the most powerful actor in hemispheric and world affairs. Mexico supported the Cuban government since its establishment in the early 1960s, the Sandinista revolution in Nicaragua during the late 1970s, and leftist revolutionary groups in El Salvador during the 1980s. A greater priority to Latin America and the Caribbean has been given in the administration of President Felipe Calderón.


The Mexican Armed Forces have two branches: the Mexican Army (which includes the Mexican Air Force), and the Mexican Navy. The Mexican Armed Forces maintain significant infrastructure, including facilities for design, research, and testing of weapons, vehicles, aircraft, naval vessels, defense systems and electronics; military industry manufacturing centers for building such systems, and advanced naval dockyards that build heavy military vessels and advanced missile technologies.
In recent years, Mexico has improved its training techniques, military command and information structures and has taken steps to becoming more self-reliant in supplying its military by designing as well as manufacturing its own arms, missiles, aircraft, vehicles, heavy weaponry, electronics, defense systems, armor, heavy military industrial equipment and heavy naval vessels. Since the 1990s, when the military escalated its role in the war on drugs, increasing importance has been placed on acquiring airborne surveillance platforms, aircraft, helicopters, digital war-fighting technologies, urban warfare equipment and rapid troop transport.
Mexico has the capabilities to manufacture nuclear weapons, but forwent this possibility with the Treaty of Tlatelolco in 1968 and pledged to only use its nuclear technology for peaceful purposes. In 1970 Mexico's national institute for nuclear research successfully refined weapons grade uranium [not in citation given] which is used in the manufacture of nuclear weapons but in April 2010, Mexico agreed to turn over its weapons grade uranium to the United States.
Historically, Mexico has remained neutral in international conflicts with the exception of World War II. However, in recent years some political parties have proposed an amendment of the Constitution in order to allow the Mexican army, air force or navy to collaborate with the United Nations in peacekeeping missions, or to provide military help to countries that officially ask for it.

Administrative Divisions

The United Mexican States are a federation of thirty-one free and sovereign states, which form a union that exercises a degree of jurisdiction over the Federal District and other territories.
Each state has its own constitution, congress, and a judiciary, and its citizens elect by direct voting a governor for a six-year term, and representatives to their respective unicameral state congresses for three-year terms.
The Federal District is a special political division that belongs to the federation as a whole and not to a particular state, and as such, has more limited local rule than the nation's states.
The states are divided into municipalities, the smallest administrative political entity in the country, governed by a mayor or municipal president (Presidente municipal), elected by its residents by plurality.

Government Institutions Websites

Politics of Mexico

The politics of Mexico take place in a framework of a federal presidential representative democratic republic whose government is based on a congressional system, whereby the president of Mexico is both head of state and head of government, and of a multi-party system. The federal government represents the United Mexican States and is divided into three branches: executive, legislative and judicial, as established by the Political Constitution of the United Mexican States, published in 1917. The constituent states of the federation must also have a republican form of government based on a congressional system as established by their respective constitutions.
The executive power is exercised by the executive branch, which is headed by the President, advised by a cabinet of secretaries that are independent of the legislature. Legislative power is vested upon the Congress of the Union, a two-chamber legislature comprising the Senate and the Chamber of Deputies. Judicial power is exercised by the judiciary, consisting of the Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation, the Council of the Federal Judiciary and the collegiate, unitary and district tribunals.
The politics of Mexico are dominated by three political parties: National Action Party (PAN), the Party of the Democratic Revolution (PRD) and Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI).

Political Parties

Constitutionally, political parties in Mexico must promote the participation of the people in the democratic life of the country, contribute in the representation of the nation and citizens, and be the access through which citizens can participate in public office, through whatever programs, principles and ideals they postulate. All political parties must be registered before the Federal Electoral Institute (IFE), the institution in charge of organizing and overseeing the federal electoral processes, but must obtain at least 2% of votes in the federal elections to keep their registry. Registered political parties receive public funding for their operation and can also obtain private funding within the limits prescribed by the law. As of 2010 the following political parties are registered before the IFE and all have representatives at the Congress of the Union:

Political parties are allowed to form alliances or coalitions to nominate candidates for any particular election. The coalition must present itself with a particular name and logo. Proportional representation (plurinominal) seats are assigned to the coalition based on the percentage of votes obtained in the elections, and then the coalition re-assigns them to the constituent political parties. Once each party in the coalition has been assigned plurinominal seats, they do not necessarily continue to work as a coalition in government.
Throughout the 20th century, PRI had an almost hegemonic power at the state and federal level, which slowly began to recede in the late 1980s. Even though since the 1940s, PAN had won a couple of seats in the Congress, and in 1947 the first presidential municipality (in Quiroga, Michoacán), it wasn't until 1989, that the first non-PRI governor of a state was elected (at Baja California). It was in 1997, that PRI lost its absolute majority at the Congress of the Union, and in 2000 the first non-PRI president was elected since 1929

Elections and political composition of the institutions

Suffrage is universal, free, secret and direct for all Mexican citizens 18 and older, and is compulsory (but not enforced). The identity document in Mexico serves also as the voting card, so all citizens are automatically registered for all elections; that is, no pre-registration is necessary for every election. All elections are direct; that is, no electoral college is constituted for any of the elections at the federal, state or municipal level. Only when an incumbent president is absolutely absent (either through resignation, impeachment or death), the Congress of the Union constitutes itself acts as an electoral college to elect an interim president by absolute majority.
Presidential elections are scheduled every six years, except in the exceptional case of absolute absence of the president. Legislative elections are scheduled every six years for the Senate, to be fully renewed in elections held concurrently with the presidential elections; and every three years for the Chamber of Deputies. Elections are usually held on the first Sunday of July. State governors are also elected every six years, whereas the legislatures are renewed every three years. State elections need not be concurrent with federal elections. Federal elections are organized and supervised by the autonomous public Federal Electoral Institute, whereas state and municipal elections are organized and supervised by electoral institutes constituted by each state of the federation. Elections within the Federal District are also organized by a local electoral institute.
A strongly ingrained concept in Mexican political life is "no reelection." The theory was implemented after Porfirio Díaz managed to monopolize the presidency for over 25 years. Presently, Mexican presidents are limited to a single six-year term, and no one who has held the office even on a caretaker basis is allowed to hold the office again. Deputies and senators are not allowed to immediately succeed themselves.

Federal Elections

The most recent federal presidential elections were held on July 2, 2006 concurrent with the full renovation of both chambers of the Congress of the Union. In these elections the Party of the Democratic Revolution (PRD), the Labour Party (PT) and Convergence (CV) formed a coalition called Coalition for the Good of All. The Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) and the Ecologist Green Party (PVEM) formed a coalition called Alliance for Mexico.

Federal Elections

The most recent federal presidential elections were held on July 2, 2006 concurrent with the full renovation of both chambers of the Congress of the Union. In these elections the Party of the Democratic Revolution (PRD), the Labour Party (PT) and Convergence (CV) formed a coalition called Coalition for the Good of All. The Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) and the Ecologist Green Party (PVEM) formed a coalition called Alliance for Mexico.

Presidential Elections

The presidential elections were the most competitive in the history of the country in which the difference in the ballot count between the winner and the first runner up was less than one percent point, and in which neither candidate got absolute majority in a system in which a second round of voting has not been instituted. Felipe Calderón got the greatest number of votes according to the preliminary computation (PREP) and the ballot recount. Andrés Manuel López Obrador contested the results and demanded a vote-per-vote recount, which was denied by the Federal Electoral Tribunal, based on the argument that inconsistencies could not be proved for all electoral circumscriptions, but order a partial recount of votes of those that did show inconsistencies which represented 9.2% of the total, after which the results were not significantly altered. The Federal Electoral Tribunal declared Felipe Calderón the winner of the elections on September 5, and president elect. He took office on December 1, and his term will end on November 30, 2012.

Congressional Elections

The concurrent congressional elections were not contested by any party. Both chambers were completely renewed and no party obtained absolute majority. All deputies and senators took office on September 1. First-past-the-post plurality candidates (FPP) of coalitions represent the parties of which they are members. Proportional representation (PR) seats assigned to coalitions were further reassigned to their constituent parties in whatever manner and number they agreed upon. Parties that formed a coalition for the general elections may continue to work together but they do not form a unified political bloc at the Congress; parliamentary groups are identified by parties and not by coalitions.

State Elections

The elections in each state are done at different times, depending on the state, and are not necessarily held at the same time with the federal elections. Currently, even though the PRI is the third political force in the Congress of the Union, in terms of number of seats, it is still the first political force in terms of the number of states governed by it. As of 2010:

Mexico´s Criminal Justice System

A guide for U.S. citizens arrested in Mexico

(Please Note-The information provided herein is meant as general guidance only and may not apply fully to your particular situation. Specific questions about interpreting Mexican law should be addressed to competent Mexican lawyers)

Introduction: What you need to know about Mexico

Mexico's legal system differs from that of the U.S. in a number of important ways that any U.S. citizen accused of a crime in Mexico needs to understand. Most importantly, many of the legal rights and protections that U.S. citizens enjoy at home do not apply in Mexico and punishments for many crimes are more severe. Worldwide, Mexico has the highest number of arrests of U.S. citizens abroad and the largest U.S. prisoner population outside the United States.

Key Differences Between U.S. and Mexican Law

A fundamental difference between the U.S. and Mexican legal systems is that Mexico is a "civil law" country while the U.S. is a "common law" country. Common law emphasizes case law relying on judges' decisions in prior cases. In contrast, Mexico's civil law system is derived primarily from Roman law and the Napoleonic Code and focuses more on the text of actual laws than on prior court decisions. In the U.S., even one case can establish a legal principle and lawyers need to analyze many cases to interpret the law. In Mexico, one studies the law and makes the best argument given the facts.

"Guilty Until Proven Innocent"

For an accused person, one of the most critical differences is that under Mexican criminal law, the accused is essentially considered guilty until proven innocent. Mexico does not allow bail on personal recognizance and therefore a cash bail must be posted (which may not be available depending on the potential sentence). Many activities that are not considered crimes in the U.S. may be crimes in Mexico. Additionally, the role of judges in Mexico is broader than in the U.S. Mexican judges are active in developing a case and gathering evidence. In the absence of jury trials, judges also make the ultimate decisions about the innocence or guilt of an accused.

Being Arrested in Mexico

When you are arrested you have the right to contact your consular representative. The authorities should both inform you of this right and provide access to make the contact. The U.S. Consulate in Tijuana will provide you with an overview of Mexican law and a list of attorneys and, at your request, contact friends or relatives to advise them of the situation. However, the Consulate cannot provide legal counsel or interfere in the due process of law. Please note that, pursuant to the Privacy Act of 1974, a consular representative cannot release information about your case without your consent. If you are arrested for a serious crime in Mexico, the police will turn you over to the agente, or district attorney's office which could be state or federal, depending on the charge (Serious crimes under federal jurisdiction include, for example: drug possession, alien smuggling, certain firearms/ammunition charges, and possession of counterfeit money. Serious state crimes include: homicide, kidnapping, rape, assault, theft, child pornography, corruption of a minor, driving under the influence breaking/entering, possession of a deadly weapon and property damage). The district attorney's office will then conduct a preliminary investigation to determine if the case should be prosecuted. If they decide to prosecute, the case will be turned over to a judge. The DA's office, state or federal, can keep you in custody up to 48 hours (unless they receive an extension) before deciding whether to charge you. By the end of the 48-hour period, the district attorney must turn your case over for prosecution, set bail, or drop the charges and release you. If bail is not set, or if it is set but you can't pay it, your case will be turned over to a court and you will be moved to a different facility. Within the 48-hour period, you will be asked to make an official statement about what happened which you may decline to do. If you do make a statement, you are entitled to have an attorney present. If you don't speak Spanish, you are entitled to an interpreter. Don't sign anything that you don't understand. It is important that you have an attorney representing you when you give your statement to ensure that your rights are fully protected. Public defenders are available, but large caseloads mean they can't devote the attention to your case a private attorney would. If you hire an attorney, have a written contract stating what they will do and how much they will be paid. Get receipts and make full payment only after all the work has been done. Once you are turned over to a court's jurisdiction, the judge has 72 hours to determine "probable responsibility," similar to "probable cause" in the U.S. During this period your defense attorney should have an opportunity to present your side of the case. At the end of this period, the judge may release you for lack of evidence, set bail ("fianza," which may not be available depending on the type of crime), or decide to keep you in custody and continue with court proceedings. Trials in Mexico are quite different from in the U.S. Mexican trials are often split into many separate hearings and testimony and arguments are written rather than live. In the absence of a jury, the judge will decide the case based on the documents presented and impose the sentence. If the maximum potential sentence is less than two years, judges are theoretically required to reach a verdict within 4 months. If the maximum potential sentence exceeds two years, judges normally have up to a year to resolve cases. In practice, reaching a verdict can sometimes take even longer than this. You have the right to request a meeting with your judge while your case is pending resolution or sentencing.

Life Inside Jail

Mexican jails usually do not provide all the amenities that U.S. jails do.
Depending on how long you are going to be incarcerated, you should consider making arrangements with friends or family to have money, food, and other necessities delivered to you. Many prisons supply only the very minimum of basic necessities. In others, prisoners may have to purchase their own food, clothing, bedding and even pay rent on their cell. Although prison regulations require that prisoners have access to medical care, the standard of care varies widely. You should therefore consider making your own arrangements to be seen by a doctor or dentist. If you are unable to obtain appropriate medical care you may advise to Consular employees of your medical problems and they will try to help you obtain the care you need. Incarceration is a difficult and traumatic experience. These suggestions are offered to help prisoners adjust to the realities of life in a Mexican prison.
Prisoners should try to:

How The State Department Can Help

One of the most important responsibilities of the Department of State and its Embassies and Consulates abroad is to provide assistance to U.S. citizens arrested in foreign countries. We make every effort to ensure that U.S. citizens receive equitable treatment in accordance with the Mexican criminal justice system and are not discriminated against because of their nationality. However, we cannot provide legal counsel or interfere in the due process of law.
Consulate employees try to visit every U.S. citizen arrested in our consular district on serious charges soon after their arrest. We inform them of their right to legal counsel, provide them with a list of attorneys they may wish to retain, assist them in contacting an attorney, and obtain personal data which allows us to communicate with family members and friends who may be able to help. In addition, we provide information about the Mexican legal system and the practical realities of serving time in a Mexican prison.
Consulate employees regularly visit long-term prisoners. We typically provide vitamins and reading material for prisoners and will try to ensure that any medical or other serious problems are addressed. We can protest mistreatment or abuse to the authorities and relay requests to your friends and family. Some prisoners are eligible for transfer to a U.S. prison and we will assist those who wish to pursue this option. Since October of 1977 the U.S. and Mexico have had a prisoner transfer treaty allowing most prisoners to transfer to prisons in their own countries after they have been sentenced. Proof of citizenship is required for a transfer. Although transfers are free, prisoners must first pay all court ordered fines.

For further information or assistance, please contact:

American Citizen Services

U.S. Consulate General in Tijuana.
Paseo de las Culturas and Camino al Aeropuerto,
Mesa de Otay, Delegación Centenario
Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico 22425.
You can contact us by phone at:
(664)-977-2000 (from Mexico)
011-52-(644)-977-2000 (from the U.S.).
You can fax us at:
664-686-1168 (from Mexico)
011-52-664-686-1168 (from the U.S.).
or vía email:
An American Officer is available to provide emergency assistance to U.S. citizens 24 hrs a day, 7 days a week and may be reached during non-work hours at:
001-619-692-2154 (from Mexico)
619-692-2154 (from the U.S.).

Constitution of Mexico

The Political Constitution of the United Mexican States is the current constitution of Mexico. It was drafted in Santiago de Querétaro, in the State of Querétaro, by a constitutional convention, during the Mexican Revolution. It was approved by the Constitutional Congress on February 5, 1917. It is the successor to the Constitution of 1857, and earlier Mexican constitutions.
The current Constitution of 1917 is the first such document in the world to set out social rights, serving as a model for the Weimar Constitution of 1919 and the Russian Constitution of 1918. Some of the most important provision are Articles 3, 27, and 123; these display profound changes in Mexican political philosophy that helped frame the political and social backdrop for Mexico in the twentieth century. Article 3 forbids the setting up of a list of prohibited books and establishes the bases for a free, mandatory, and lay education; article 27 led the foundation for land reforms; and article 123 was designed to empower the labor sector.
Articles 3, 5, 24, 27, and 130 were originally redacted with sections that restricted the power of the Catholic Church as a consequence of the support given by the Mexican Church's Hierarchy to the Dictator Victoriano Huerta. Attempts to enforce the articles strictly by President Plutarco Elías Calles in 1926 led to the civil war known as the Cristero War.

Essential Principle


The Constitution is divided into "Titles" (Títulos) which are series of articles related to the same overall theme. The Titles, of variable length, are:

Constitution Day (Día de la Constitución) is one of Mexico's annual Fiestas Patrias (public holidays), commemorating the promulgation of the Constitution. Although the official anniversary is on February 5, the holiday takes place on the first Monday of February regardless the date.

Foreign Embassies in Mexico

Embassies in Mexico City are mostly located in the northwest of the city, especially in Polanco and Lomas. They represent their country in Mexico and mostly work on developing political and economic ties between Mexico and their respective countries. The embassy is the first stop for any foreign national who has lost their passport, needs a visa, or has found themselves in some sort of legal trouble in Mexico.
It should also be noted that most embassies generally only work from 9 am to 2 pm or 3 pm, so that's the time in which to take care of consular affairs. The issuance of a visa usually takes up to a week, depending on the nationality, and a new passport might take more or less time, depending on the embassy.
Note that some of the biggest embassies are located in the Cuauhtemoc part of town, including the U.S. Embassy in Mexico and the British Embassy in Mexico.


Sierra Madre No. 540
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-6950,
(52) 5520-8656
Fax: (52) 5540-7579


Plaza Inverlat
Blvd. Manuel Ávila Camacho No. 1,
7th and 8th floor.
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000Phone: (52) 5520-9430,
(52) 5520-9431
Fax: (52) 5540-5011


Rubén Darío No. 55
Mexico, D.F., 11580
Phone: (52) 5531-5225
Fax: (52) 5203-8431


Sierra Tarahumara No. 420
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5251-9792,
(52) 5251-1606
Fax: (52) 5245-0198


Mousset No. 41
Mexico, D.F., 11550
Phone: (52) 5280-0758,
(52) 5280-1008
Fax: (52) 5280-0208


Bernardo de Galvez No. 215
Lomas Virreyes
México, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-1274,
(52) 5520-1346
Fax: (52) 5520-60898


Insurgentes Sur No. 263, 6th floor
Roma Sur
Mexico, D.F., 06700
Phone: (52) 5264-5600
Fax: (52) 5564-5298


Lope de Armendariz No. 130
Lomas Virreyes
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5202-8737,
(52) 5202-7500
Fax: (52) 5520-4929


Paseo de la Reforma No. 1990
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-3283,
(52) 5596-3295
Fax: (52) 5596-1012


Schiller No. 529
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5724-7900
Fax: (52) 5724-7985


Andres Bello No. 10, 18th floor
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5280-9689,
(52) 5280-9705
Fax: (52) 5280-9703


Rio Magdalena No. 172
Tizapan San Angel
Mexico, D.F., 01090
Phone: (52) 5616-0609,
(52) 5550-0823
Fax: (52) 5616-0460


Paseo de la Reforma No. 1620
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5202-7299
Fax: (52) 5520-9669

Costa Rica

Rio Po No. 113
Mexico, D.F., 06500
Phone: (52) 5525-7764,
(52) 5525-7765
Fax: (52) 5207-9240


Presidente Mazarik No. 554
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5280-8140,
(52) 5280-8938
Fax: (52) 5280-8563

Czech Republic

Cuvier No. 22
Nueva AnzuresMexico, D.F., 11590Phone: (52) 5531-2777,
(52) 5531-2544
Fax: (52) 5531-1837


Sierra Salamanca No. 1305
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5251-4882,
(52) 5596-6282
Fax: (52) 5251-1623


Calle 3 Picos No. 43
Polanco Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11580
Phone: (52) 5255-4145,
(52) 5255-3405Fax: (52) 5545-5797

Dominican Republic

Monterrey No. 74-402
Roma Norte
Mexico, D.F., 06700
Tel/Fax: (52) 5280-4713


Tennyson No. 217
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5545-3141
Fax: (52) 5545-3531


Alejandro Dumas No. 131PolancoMexico, D.F., 11560Phone: (52) 5281-0698Fax: (52) 5282-1294


Miguel de Cervantes No. 465-602
Mexico, D.F., 11500
Phone: (52) 5557-2238,
(52) 5557-0772


Monte Pelvoux No. 111, 4th floor
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5540-6036,
(52) 5540-6037
Fax: (52) 5540-0114


Campos Eliseos No. 339
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5282-9700
Fax: (52) 5282-9703


Lord Byron No. 737
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5283-2280
Fax: (52) 5281-2588


Paseo de las Palmas No. 2060
Lomas Reforma
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-6333,
(52) 5596-6038
Fax: (52) 5251-3001


Explanada No.1025
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5540-7520,
(52) 5520-9249
Fax: (52) 5202-1142


Alfonso Reyes No.220Condesa
Mexico, D.F., 06170
Phone: (52) 5211-5250,
(52) 5211-5747
Fax: (52) 5211-5425


Paseo de las Palmas No.2005
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-1822,
(52) 5596-0523
Fax: (52) 5996-2378


Musset No. 325
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5531-1050,
(52) 5531-0850
Fax: (52) 5254-2349


Julio Verne No. 27
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5280-6363,
(52) 5280-5748
Fax: (52) 5280-7062


Paseo de la Reforma No. 2350
Lomas Altas
Mexico, D.F., 11950
Phone: (52) 5596-5399,
(52) 5596-5771
Fax: (52) 5251-0731


Paseo de la Reforma No. 1875
Lomas de
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-0933
Fax: (52) 5596-0254


Sierra Madre No. 215
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5201-1500
Fax: (52) 5201-1555


Paseo de las Palmas No.1994
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-3655,
(52) 5596-3775
Fax: (52) 5596-7710


Monte Libano No. 885
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-1421,
(52) 5520-1814
Fax: (52) 5520-4704


Paseo de la Reforma No.395
Mexico, D.F., 06500
Phone: (52) 5211-0028
Fax: (52) 5207


Lope de Armendariz No.110
Lomas Virreyes
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5202-9866,
(52) 5202-7160
Fax: (52) 5540-7446


Julio Verne No. 8
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5280-6794,
(52) 5280-5614
Fax: (52) 5280-8870


Paseo de las Palmas No. 2020
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11530
Phone: (52) 5245-1786
Fax: (52) 5245-1791


Montes Urales Sur No. 635,
2nd floor
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5202-8453
Fax: (52) 5202-6148

New Zealand

J.L. Lagrange No. 103,
10th floorLos Morales Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11510
Phone: (52) 5283-9460
Fax: (52) 5281-5212


Payo de Rivera No. 120
Lomas de
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-2270,
(52) 5540-5625
Fax: (52) 5520-6960


Virreyes No.1460
Lomas Virreyes
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5540-3486,
(52) 5540-3487
Fax: (52) 5202-3019


Hegel No.512
Chapultepec Morales
Mexico, D.F., 11570
Phone: (52) 5203-3636,
(52) 5203-1242
Fax: (52) 5203-9907


Schiller No. 326, 8th floor
Chapultepec Morales
Mexico, D.F., 11570
Phone: (52) 5250-4229,
(52) 5250-4259
Fax: (52) 5250-4674


Homero No. 415, 2nd floor
Chapultepec Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5545-9285,
(52) 5545-0405
Fax: (52) 5531-0405


Paseo de la Reforma No.260
1Lomas Reforma
Mexico, D.F., 11020
Phone: (52) 5570-2443,
(52) 5570-5509
Fax: (52) 5259-0530


Palmas No. 1950
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5251-9759,
(52) 5251-9760
Fax: (52) 5251-9754


Cracovia No. 40
San Angel
Mexico, D.F., 01000
Phone: (52) 5550-4700
Fax: (52) 5616-0822


Alejandro Dumas No. 331
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5545-6213
Fax: (52) 5203-0790


Jose Vasconcelos No.204
Hipodromo Condesa
Mexico, D.F., 06140
Phone: (52) 5516-0870
Fax: (52) 5173-1545

El Salvador

Paseo de las Palmas No.1930
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-7366,
(52) 5596-3339
Fax: (52) 5596-7512

Saudi Arabia

Paseo de las Palmas No. 1930
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5251-0789
Fax: (52) 5251-8587

South Africa

Andres Bello No. 10, 9th floor
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5282-9260,
(52) 5282-9261
Fax: (52) 5282-9259


Galileo No.114
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5282-2974,
(52) 5282-2982


Paseo de las Palmas No. 1375
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5540-6393,
(52) 5540-6394
Fax: (52) 5540-3253


Torre Optima, Av. de las Palmas No. 405, 11th floor
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-3003,
(52) 5520-8685


Sierra Vertientes No. 1030
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5596-1290
Fax: (52) 5596-8236


M. Lopez Cotilla No. 934
Del Valle
Mexico, D.F., 03100
Phone: (52) 5559-9333,
(52) 5598-1570
Fax: (52) 5559-0115


Monte Libano No. 885
Lomas de
, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5282-5446,
(52) 5282-4247

United Nations Organization

Presidente Masaryk No. 29,
7th floor
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5250-1364


Hegel No. 149, 1st floor
Chapultepec, Polanco
Mexico, D.F., 11560
Phone: (52) 5531-0800,
(52) 5254-1163
Fax: (52) 5545-3342

United Kingdom

Rio Lerma No. 71
Mexico, D.F., 06500
Phone: (52) 5207-2089,
(52) 5207-2288
Fax: (52) 5207-7672

United States of America

Paseo de la Reforma No. 305
Mexico, D.F., 06500
Phone: (52) 5080-2000
Fax: (52) 5525-5040


Schiller No.326
Chapultepec Morales
Mexico, D.F., 11570
Phone: (52) 5203-4233,
(52) 5203-4232
Fax: (52) 5203-8614


Sierra Ventana No. 255
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5540-1632
Fax: (52) 5540-1612


Montañas Rocallosas Oriente No. 515
Lomas de Chapultepec
Mexico, D.F., 11000
Phone: (52) 5520-0524
Fax: (52) 5520-9927