Mexico has grown by 7 percent in the past five years, but is now in a recession, according to data from the country’s National Statistics Institute.
And it’s not just a matter of how many people are unemployed.
Mexico’s economy is actually shrinking because it’s being forced to pay workers to keep up with a growing population.
The government blames the slowdown on a massive debt load created by the Great Recession and a ballooning labor force.
But the problem isn’t that Mexicans are losing their jobs.
Rather, it’s that they can’t get enough to keep them.
The economy has been growing steadily since 2007, when Mexico signed a trade agreement with the United States.
Since then, the country has experienced a massive expansion in exports and a massive surge in population, as Mexicans have grown by more than 11 million people.
It’s an economic boom that’s been largely driven by the rise of the internet and globalization, and that’s led to a lot of new jobs and the creation of tens of thousands of new manufacturing jobs.
But the boom has also led to an economic slowdown, according a new report from the International Monetary Fund.
In 2015, Mexico lost more than $2 trillion in exports.
By 2020, that number had ballooned to more than nearly $5 trillion.
The IMF estimates that Mexico’s current economic situation will bring in $1.2 trillion more in the next five years.
The IMF is also warning that Mexico may be facing a long-term recession.
In a report released on Monday, it said that the country may not be able to avoid a recession in 2022, and warned that “the current economic trajectory may be too severe for a country to avoid it.”
The IMF has been warning for a long time that Mexico would soon face a major fiscal crisis if it doesn’t address the growing debt.
In 2014, it estimated that Mexico was on track to default on its debt in 2019.
In that year, Mexico defaulted on $3.9 billion in public debt, and another $1 billion in the public sector debt.
The debt also ballooned from $2.4 trillion in 2014 to more $5.6 trillion in 2020.
In 2019, the government passed a law that required the country to borrow $4.6 billion in fiscal 2018.
The country’s fiscal deficit increased from $1 trillion in 2013 to nearly $2 billion in 2019, and the government had to issue another $2-billion in bonds in 2019 to pay for the new debt.
Mexico’s debt has ballooned because it is trying to grow its economy through more immigration and a booming economy in other countries.
According to the IMF, the number of people entering Mexico each year has tripled, from 1.3 million in 2000 to more recently 1.6 million.
But even as the country continues to rely on immigration to grow the economy, it has lost more jobs and lost more purchasing power, as well as lost billions in tax revenue.
Mexico has been spending far less on social programs than the U.S. and Europe, and its current debt is much higher than that of other nations.
In 2016, Mexico’s public debt was more than double that of the U., France, and Germany combined.
And Mexico has been forced to borrow far more than other countries to keep its economy growing.
The United States has the largest economy in the world, but it has been running up huge deficits for years.
In fact, the United State is the only nation in the OECD that has a budget deficit that’s more than twice that of Mexico.
And the deficit in the U’s budget has tripled since 2007.
Mexico spends more on public health than the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and Italy combined.
According, to the World Bank, Mexico spends more than half its budget on public education, healthcare, and pensions.
But in addition to the huge public sector debts and massive deficits, Mexico also faces a huge debt burden that is growing as a result of the huge economic growth that has occurred there.
According the IMF report, the economy grew by 9 percent in 2016, the highest rate in Mexico’s history.
In 2020, Mexico projected that the economy would grow by 7.3 percent.
But that year the economy contracted by 5.4 percent, and by 2020, it was projected to contract by 5 percent.
The problem is that Mexico has a massive tax burden, because it has the highest tax rates in the industrialized world.
In recent years, Mexico has spent more than the rest of the world combined on social services and education.
According a recent OECD report, Mexico is the seventh most unequal country in the Western Hemisphere, and has one of the highest taxes on high-income earners.
That means that even though the economy is growing, Mexico isn’t getting enough money in taxes to pay its bills.
In 2020, the IMF estimated that the tax burden of Mexico was $4,933 per capita. By