The head of state "said to look south, protect Mexicans abroad, work in a transparent diplomacy and strengthen the presence in the multilateral agenda and human rights," says the document released by the chancellor's office, Marcelo Ebrard.
Mexico has deployed this year a diplomatic strategy to retake leadership in Latin America, a priority of its foreign policy.
The Mexican role in the world scene is based on constitutional principles, attached to a "historical tradition of non-interventionism, as well as a vocation for international dialogue and cooperation."
The Integral Development Plan was implemented as an "unprecedented commitment to international cooperation to promote equal and sustainable economic development in the region."
Within that framework "the priority is the development of southern Mexico and the Northern Central American countries, so that migrating (especially to the United States) is an option and not a necessity. "
A central objective of this diplomacy is the protection of Mexicans abroad, with an emphasis on the diaspora of 36 million Mexicans in the US, of which more than 11 million are undocumented.
The Government ordered to make its representations abroad "Mexican migrant defenders and their human rights".
In addition, Mexico and the US committed 4,800 million dollars for economic development in southern Mexico and 5,800 million dollars for northern Central America.
The Mexican administration has raided threats, and has continued progress in the process of legislative ratification of the Treaty between Mexico, the US and Canada (T-MEC) that "modernizes" the previous treaty in force for more than 25 years.
One of the most notable moments of Mexican diplomacy was to grant political asylum to the former Bolivian president Evo Morales.