At a morning press conference, he detailed four proposals from the Mexican government to the United States aimed at structurally preventing illegal immigration from Central America and the Caribbean.
He said the first task is for the U.S. Congress to approve a development and welfare cooperation plan that allocates $20 billion to Latin American and Caribbean countries.
The second concerns the legalization of at least 10 million Latinos who have worked in the United States for more than 10 years.
The third is to suspend the blockade against Cuba and begin to establish a bilateral relationship of dialogue and respect.
The fourth measure is to lift all sanctions on Venezuela. In this regard, he mentioned the recent kidnappings in Tamaulipas state, in which 26 citizens of the country became victims.
They proposed these approaches to Secretary of State Antony Blinken; Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas and Presidential Homeland Security Adviser Elizabeth Sherwood-Randall met in December.
The CEO stressed that the Mexican government is currently promoting the conclusion of agreements with relevant countries to work together and implement support plans.
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