The government of Mexico has been quietly supporting its economy as food prices soar.
The US and EU are also stepping up to help boost the peso.
But that hasn’t stopped the government from stepping in.
When Mexico’s economy is in a recession, it needs the cash to buy food, and the government needs that cash to boost growth.
But it can’t simply buy food and sell it.
So it’s not exactly a “surprise” that the government has bought food and sold it, says economist Miguel Maza.
Maza’s latest paper for the Federal University of Minas Gerais has found that, despite the huge increases in the price of corn and wheat that have occurred, Mexican consumers have been buying more of the cheaper foods in order to increase the amount of corn available to them.
Mazas study found that Mexicans spent $9 billion on corn last year, or about 8 percent of their spending on food.
This was about 2 percent of the US spending on corn.
Mexicans also spent about $5 billion on pork, which was about 3 percent of US spending.
Mazeras research found that the increase in food prices was “a reflection of an increase in the quantity of corn, the number of farmers, the value of the land, the availability of fertilizer and the availability, as well as the demand for fresh vegetables and fruits.”
But that doesn’t mean that the price spike is actually a good thing.
The fact that people are buying more corn and soybeans suggests that consumers are eating more corn, which is a good sign, but it doesn’t necessarily mean that they’re spending more money on corn, says Mazera.
Maseras study also found that consumers in Mexico spent about 15 percent less on meat than in the US.
This is an indication that Mexican consumers are willing to spend less on beef, which could indicate that Mexicans are consuming less meat.
That said, Mazer said that the change in the consumption of corn from the US to Mexico was actually not as dramatic as the increase on meat.
Mexico’s corn price was up by about $0.04 per bushel (7.7 pounds) between November and December, compared to about $1.25 per bushell (3.6 pounds) in the United States, according to Mazer.
The reason that Mexicans spend less money on meat is because they are using up their beef production.
Mexico, Maza said, produces only about a third of the beef it does in the USA.
That means that Mexicans in Mexico consume less beef, and that translates into a decrease in the amount they eat of meat.
But Mazer also pointed out that Mexico’s meat consumption is not directly related to the price increase, because the corn and rice that Mexico uses to make corn are the same as what it uses to produce the same food.
And Mazer notes that the US corn industry has not seen a similar increase in production, so that means that Mexico may be consuming more of what it produces than what it imports, which may mean that Mexico is producing more beef than it imports.
That may also mean that consumers could be eating more beef, since beef is cheaper in Mexico than it is in the rest of the world.
And that would certainly be a boon to the Mexican economy.
But even if Mexicans were buying more beef and beef production is not a problem for Mexico, the country’s meat production is a serious problem, said Mazer, who has been studying the impact of the Mexican beef shortage on Mexico for a few years.
Mrazas paper, published this month in the journal International Journal of Food Economics, found that Mexico was facing a food security crisis.
The government was unable to find sufficient land for farmers to grow corn and the corn industry is also struggling because of the lack of new corn production.
But Mexico’s livestock industry, which contributes nearly 40 percent of its GDP, was also hit hard.
This includes cattle, pigs, and sheep, which produce around 20 percent of Mexico’s export earnings.
These are animals that feed and house other people and that also feed and restock the land.
So that means livestock is going to be a major part of the problem for the Mexican government.
It may also be a concern for the government’s future.
As the population ages and the economy slows down, the livestock industry is expected to decline.
But, as Mexico grows older and the country transitions to a food system based on a system of “market economies” based on exportable products, Maza said that this could mean that more livestock is likely to be produced and that more food will be exported, not just for domestic consumption.