The main goal of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) is to reduce barriers to trade and promote economic growth between Canada, Mexico and the United States. Negotiations between these three countries began i... More »

NAFTA member countries consist of Canada, Mexico and the United States. NAFTA is a trilateral free trade agreement between the three countries, meant to promote regional cooperation. It was enacted officially in 1994. More »

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One of Mexico's current and closest allies is the United States, and the 1994 North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA, has significantly strengthened its relationship with Canada. Mexico's enemies are the heavily a... More »

The primary arguments against NAFTA are that the trade agreement leads to job loss and lower wages in the United States while promoting environmental pollution in Mexico. The problem lies in the difference between the la... More »

The main objectives of the North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA, include removal of barriers to trade, enhancement of fair competition, to open up more opportunities, provision of security, to easily solve dispu... More »

The United States, Canada and Mexico are three countries that make up NAFTA. The acronym NAFTA stands for North American Trade Association. NAFTA is a trilateral free trade agreement between the three countries, meant to... More »

NAFTA, which is an acronym for the North America Free Trade Agreement, is a trade agreement between the United States, Mexico and Canada. The agreement first went into effect on Jan. 1, 1994, and is supplemented by two a... More »