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Chamber Latin America 2013
CCN is a Mexican law firm with offices in Texas (San Antonio, Austin and McAllen) and throughout Mexico, including Mexico CityMonterrey and Tijuana. At CCN we are dedicated to serving clients engaged in business transactions within the NAFTA region and throughout Latin America. The firm is comprised of both Mexico-licensed and U.S.-licensed attorneys who work in an integrated, bilingual environment. CCN represents U.S. and other foreign investors doing business in Mexico, as well as Mexican and other international investors doing business in Texas and the U.S. CCN specializes in Mexican law, international law and Texas law, representing clients in various sectors, including manufacturing, automotive law , real estate, and a wide variety of additional practice areas .
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ProjectsProjects
  • Extension of Maquiladora Export Platform

    CCN has advised many maquiladora clients on their raw materials and qualifying finished goods with respect to rules of origin in order to legally obtain, under the customs laws of Mexico, Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru and Costa Rica, preferential duty treatment on the importation and exportation of finished goods under the scope of various international trade treaties, economic cooperation…

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  • Reimbursement of Taxes for Clients Contesting Unconstitutional Tax Reforms in Mexico

    Every year the federal and state governments issue tax bills and/or reforms that may affect taxpayers and violate the Mexican Constitution. CCN attorneys throughout Mexico have filed constitutional appeals on behalf of clients contesting such reforms. In 2002 and 2003 CCN filed more than 140 appeals against the federal payroll tax, resulting in favorable judgments and the reimbursement of more than…

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  • Complex Real Estate Projects in Mexico

    CCN has participated in large real estate industrial, commercial and residential projects throughout Mexico. Some of these projects involved conversion of communal (ejido) property into fee simple property and complex structures between U.S., Mexican and other foreign investors. Besides complex real estate considerations, these projects required the negotiation of joint venture agreements, the formation…

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