MEXICO — Brazilian companies keep their interest in generating business ties with the Mexican economy, mainly in the Bajío region.
The automotive industry is seen as one of the items in common and of interests for firms installed in the South American country, explained the director of the Mexico-Brazil Chamber (Camebra) in Bajío, Liborio Rauber.
For this reason, a group of Brazilian automotive companies enlists a business mission that will travel to the region.
“We just carried an aeronautical mission, we had excellent results, and now we are preparing missions from here to here, from the auto parts sector, we are going to bring an aeronautical mission from Brazil-Mexico,” said the manager.
He stressed that there is interest from Brazilian companies to install marketing units, in the region, specifically in the auto parts sector.
In March, an aeronautical trade mission was carried out with the participation of four companies and industry institutions of the State of Querétaro, who held 22 work meetings in Brazil.
“The economic policy we are seeing is that Mexico for us is a tremendous player, a commercial ally with which we will seek to work strongly in the coming months,” he said.
As part of the results of the recent Queretaro mission, the foundations were generated to finalize an agreement between the Aeronautical University in Querétaro and the Technological Institute of Aeronautics of Brazil.
Meanwhile, the Camebra has knowledge of four investment projects that involve the installation of plants that will reach the State of Mexico.
In addition, a mission evoked to the agribusiness of Mexican companies will go to Canada, with the purpose of seeking exchange of knowledge related to the business model of cooperatives, as well as transfer of knowledge of the food industry.
Mexico, highlighted Liborio Rauber, represents an important high-value logistics point for Brazilian companies, especially in pursuing the objective of diversifying their commercial links and strengthening the relationship with nations with which they are closely linked, such as China, where 22% of Brazilian imports come from.
Source: El Economista