The Mexican Competitiveness Institute (Share im) Unveiled Country Competitiveness Index (ICE) 2021, which measures entities’ ability to generate, attract and retain talent and investments; at any Mexico City As the most innovative entity in the country.
According to ICE The Mexican capital was the only highly competitive state In terms of education, access to health services, life expectancy, GDP per capita and economically active people, despite the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic.
consequences CDMX indicates that it was the entity with the highest level of education (10.1 years), with more hospital beds (1.7 per 1,000 people), doctors and nurses (5.4 per 1,000) and specialist doctors (2.4 per 1,000), plus the longest life expectancy.
In addition to that which provided the highest GDP per capita (408,042 pesos per capita) and the largest economic diversification (937 sectors), use of mobile banking services (14,827 mobile banking contracts per 10,000 adults) and air freight (51,000 kilograms each). 1,000 people). ).
Valeria Moi, Director General of the institute, noted that despite the complexity of 2020, some countries managed to advance in their competitiveness index. Likewise, he noted that it has always positioned itself as a point of contact on many issues, Derived from urbanization, development, innovation and centers of action.
But he noted that the capital suffers from significant delays in terms of the political system, as it has reported the largest number of attacks on the press.
Mexico City comes next, with the states Nuevo León, Querétaro, Coahuila s Jalisco They showed sufficient competitiveness. On the other hand , Guerrero, Chiapas, Oaxaca, Tabasco, Tlaxcala s Veracruz I mentioned their competitiveness less.
Likewise, the IMO reported that the most advanced entities on the index were Sinaloa, moving from position 14 to 7, Nyarit from 19 to 15 and Tamaulipas from 15 to 12. 17 to 22; Chihuahua 7 to 11, and Quintana Roo 12 to 16.
ICE 2021 consists of 72 indicators, categorized into 10 sub-indicators that assess various dimensions of competitiveness in the country’s 32 states. They measure technology, public safety, tourism, the environment, health, education, labor markets, and the progress and setbacks in democracy.