President-elect Donald Trump tours the Carrier Corp. in Indianapolis following the company's announcement it would keep hundreds of manufacturing jobs in the United States rather than move them to Mexico. Jabin Botsford/The Washington Post/Getty Images hide caption

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U.S. Manufacturers Brace For Trump's Next Trade Targets

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A man walks past a nearly deserted construction site Wednesday in Villa de Reyes, San Luis Potosi, Mexico, as workers shut down operations and remove equipment from the site of a canceled $1.6 billion Ford plant. Ford's cancellation, which costs the region thousands of projected jobs, has sounded alarms in Mexico and sent its currency tumbling. Rebecca Blackwell/AP hide caption

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Rebecca Blackwell/AP

Canceled Ford Plant Adds To Mexico's Economic Frustrations

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Rubi Ibarra dances during her 15th birthday celebrations in Villa Guadalupe, Mexico, on Monday. Ronaldo Schemidt/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Ronaldo Schemidt/AFP/Getty Images

Antonino Fernandez was born in 1917 in the village of Cerezales del Condado, in Spain's northern León province. Until his health deteriorated about five years ago, Fernandez came from Mexico to visit his hometown most summers. He and his wife had no children and were generous with financial help to distant relatives and former neighbors. Lauren Frayer for NPR hide caption

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Lauren Frayer for NPR

A Spanish Village Stays Afloat, Thanks To Corona Beer Tycoon

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Haitian nationals at a Mexican government immigration office near the port of entry between Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, and Nogales, Ariz., wait day after day for appointments with U.S. immigration agents so they can enter. As a result of the Haitian influx and a continuing surge of Central Americans on the Texas-Mexico border, the U.S. government has run out of detention space. John Burnett/NPR hide caption

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John Burnett/NPR

At The U.S.-Mexico Border, Haitians Arrive To A Harsh Reception

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