By the time he was elected, Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto was already under attack by his leftist opponents and the media.
Now Peña has a chance to prove his critics wrong: to build the digital strategy that will send him to power in 2018.
The new digital strategy was first announced on Wednesday in the form of a joint video, released by the two countries’ digital agencies, the National Electoral Council and the National Institute of Statistics and Data.
Peña’s speech was peppered with references to “the future of democracy” and “the need for an alternative to authoritarianism.”
He was also quick to emphasize that Mexico would be a model for how to deal with migrants.
“Mexico has the most sophisticated system for managing migrants,” Peña said.
“We will be leading the way.”
The video was an eye-opening glimpse into Peña and his allies’ new digital agenda, a project that will aim to tackle a growing issue for the president and his team: migrants in Mexico.
While Peña is quick to point out that the Mexican government’s approach has not changed, the challenges facing Mexico’s immigrant communities are real and growing.
For years, Mexicans have been forced to leave their homes and live in shelters, often with their children, as they seek safety from violent gangs and cartels.
Peña has also made headlines by saying he is committed to building a border wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, and he has also promised to deport some of the most dangerous migrants, many of whom are being released into the country illegally.
But there is a catch: that process is slow and costly.
For now, the president has no clear plan for how he plans to handle the nearly 11 million immigrants living in Mexico, and the country has never had a comprehensive immigration system.
As Peña spoke, he was confronted by questions about his own strategy to deal a blow to Mexico’s migration crisis.
Peñas has long touted the idea of “smart migration” in which he aims to increase deportations and other measures to boost deportations, while also working with the U,S.
and Mexico to ensure that migrants do not seek asylum in the U of A or other U.N. refugee camps.
But the president’s new digital initiative, called “Dictadora” or “Dissolving Borders,” is a new approach.
It aims to build on existing strategies that have been in place for years, including the government’s work to crack down on smuggling networks.
Peayas office has been working with other U,N.
agencies, and his office has sent representatives to the United Nations and other agencies.
And Peña will also be working closely with the United States, which has been the country’s top international partner in combating migrants and refugees in Mexico since taking office in 2007.
But Peña faces several challenges to build his strategy, including a lack of money for the strategy, according to a senior administration official familiar with the effort.
The U.K.-based digital agency has also been dealing with the challenges of dealing with migrants for years.
A former director of the Mexican office, Alberto Garcia-Hernandez, who was dismissed by Peña last year, is a key adviser to Peña on the strategy.
And the United Kingdom-based agency is a major player in the Mexican migration debate.
“It is important to have the right people to understand the strategies,” said Javier Banda, director of research at the Mexican Institute of International Affairs.
“It is difficult to get the right balance between the people that are involved and the money.”
initiative is part of a broader U.KS.-Mexico cooperation, and Peña says that it will have a “very positive impact” on the two nations’ cooperation on migration.
Peres office has also launched an online initiative called “Mexican Migration: How to Stop the Exodus” that aims to help migrants navigate their way through the U-S.
border and through Mexico.
“The idea of creating a digital campaign in which you have a strategy, and you have people who are on the ground, is going to be the basis of the new digital policy,” Banda said.
The administration also is hoping that the strategy will lead to “better coordination” between the two governments on how to combat the growing number of migrant deaths, including those of young children.
That has been a major concern of Peña, who has pledged to address the issue with the president, but Peña himself has said that it would be impossible to solve the problem.
A former secretary of state, Peña was elected in 2012 on promises to end the “catastrophe” of a drug war that has left tens of thousands dead and millions more homeless.
His administration has since pushed for tougher drug enforcement measures, expanded prison conditions and opened the border to millions of migrants from Central America.
In recent months, Peños administration has been under fire from opponents and his