When the World Cup comes, Mexico will get the worst of it
Mexico will play the worst soccer of any country in the 2018 World Cup and, according to a new study by U.S. academics, the region is the least competitive in the world.
In their report, titled “The World Cup: An International Perspective on the United States and Mexico, the Mexican Competitiveness Initiative,” the authors of the study argue that Mexico is a major loser when it comes to World Cup hosting rights, and that Mexico’s lack of relevance has been exacerbated by the economic downturn that followed the World War II defeat.
The authors also say that the U.K. has been the most competitive country in hosting the 2018 tournament, with the average World Cup host country ranking at No. 2 in the 2019 ranking.
Mexico, on the other hand, is in a dire position.
Its population of just over 1.5 billion people and its economic output of $60 billion are far and away the most significant factors in the region’s performance in hosting World Cup tournaments.
In fact, Mexico has lost the most tournaments held since 2000.
In 2019, Mexico played host to a record-setting six World Cups, while the United Kingdom, France and Germany all missed out on the tournament.
While the U:S.
and Mexico have a history of good relations, there have been several controversies between the two countries, including a contentious vote on the 2024 Olympic bid in the summer of 2020.
The vote failed, and Mexico subsequently withdrew from bidding for the 2024 event.
The study found that the economic impact of the World Cups on the U., U.N. and World Bank, as well as the economic fallout on the region, is far greater than any other factors.
In 2018, Mexico lost out on more than $5 billion in economic activity due to the World Bank and the U.:S.
That included an additional $3 billion in direct losses due to reduced trade, as Mexico lost an estimated $1.7 billion in revenue.
In 2020, the U.-U.
N Conference of Parties (COP) cut its investment for the World Fund by $1 billion and its financial support for the African Development Bank (ADB) by $3.5 million.
The researchers also noted that Mexico has had to contend with a number of factors in recent years, including the loss of its Olympic and World Cup sponsors, and the cancellation of the 2018 Summer Olympics in Mexico City due to an outbreak of the Zika virus.
The outbreak in Mexico and the outbreak in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, caused economic losses of up to $3 trillion and an estimated 1.3 million premature deaths.
While Mexico is one of the most successful nations in hosting international sporting events, its participation in the World Games has not been without controversy.
In 2017, the IOC awarded Mexico a bronze medal in the women’s individual competition in the 100m hurdles.
The next two Olympics, which Mexico was to compete in in 2020 and 2022, have been scrapped due to concerns about Zika and other health issues.