When the wall is completed, there won’t be Mexican deaths because the United States is the only country on earth that allows them.
But the wall, the most expensive construction project in U.S. history, is already being called an existential threat to Mexico.
That’s because it has created a new, dangerous dimension to the nation’s border: the violence that has become so common in the United State, where the deaths of more than 200 people are believed to be a daily occurrence.
The number of border homicides has increased from about 5,000 to more than 30,000 a year since President Donald Trump was inaugurated, according to the Washington Post.
And Mexico has said that it would not be able to adequately cope with the extra traffic, and that it could not afford to pay the price of keeping its borders open for a while longer.
“The wall is going to have a negative impact on our economy, on our society,” Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto said in June.
“This is not just a wall.
This is a political project.”
Mexico has been one of the most aggressive and costly recipients of U.N. refugee assistance since Trump took office, and Mexico City is already facing a budget shortfall of nearly $1 billion a year.
Trump, who campaigned on a promise to deport 12 million undocumented immigrants, has also called for more funding for border security, which has become the top priority of his administration.
On the campaign trail, he repeatedly called for a wall on the border, which would have cost more than $6 billion, and has threatened to withhold millions of dollars from U.s. aid.
“We’re going to make Mexico pay for this wall,” Trump said in a July rally.
“It’s going to cost a lot of money.”
But the money has already been appropriated, and Congress is unlikely to approve the money, which is only expected to cover about $1.6 billion of the wall’s estimated $6.6-billion cost.
In addition, a recent study by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office estimated that the wall would cost more to construct than the entire cost of the border fence itself.
Mexico’s National Institute of Statistics, a nonpartisan body that monitors the economy, said that even if the wall were completed in 2020, it would still not fully pay for itself because of the high cost of materials and labor.
In contrast, the U.K. has a more modest border wall that costs $20 billion, but it is currently estimated to cost $4.7 billion, according the Guardian.
Mexico has long considered itself a border country, and it has a long history of being the main entry point for immigrants to enter the U, which it views as a gateway to Europe.
The U. S. has had its share of border violence since the 1990s, when the country’s first Mexican president, Felipe Calderon, took office.
Mexico was also the source of the deadly 1994 border attack that killed more than 20 people, including a young girl and her father, as well as three Americans.
During that time, Mexico sent tens of thousands of migrants across the U S. border, and in the years that followed, the violence in the U States escalated.
The last large influx of migrants was in 2017, when thousands of Mexicans, including some children, crossed the border from Texas to reach the United Kingdom.
More than 40 people were killed and thousands of others were injured in the ensuing clashes, which were caught on video and went viral.
Mexico is now the largest source of refugees and asylum seekers in the world, but the U and the United Nations have long complained that Mexico has become a transit country for people fleeing violence in their country.
“In the United Sates, we have seen a significant increase in the number of refugees who have been smuggled into Mexico from the U.,” a U. N. official said in April.
“There is a lot more to be done.”
Mexico is already a transit nation for people escaping violence in its country.
In 2018, more than 1,500 people were rescued from the northern Mexican state of Chihuahua on a boat with just two adults, according U. n. figures.
“Mexico is the biggest and most dangerous country in the Americas, with a large population and high crime rates,” said Peter Schlosser, the director of the UNAIDS refugee agency in Geneva, Switzerland.
“If we can’t manage our borders, we’re not going to be able and we can never be able.”