More than 50 Taiwanese, Chinese, Korean, and Japanese businesses expressed interest in opening factories and manufacturing lines for furniture, flooring, construction machinery, equipment, air conditioning, and controls over the past 18 months, according to the order.

The business in charge of developing industrial parks has visited and assisted various Asian suppliers of Tesla who are considering relocating to Mexico, the representative of that company recalled.

The ability of businesses to relocate is predicated on their ability to adhere to the TMEC Treaty’s new regulations, as well as their ability to stop paying increased transportation costs and relying on the maritime sector. Also, they are confident to invest since they have discovered skilled labor in Mexico.

According to the order of the developer of industrial parks, enterprises from Taiwan, China, South Korea, and Japan should be aware that regulations, legislation, and labor culture in Mexico differ from those in Asia.

Occasionally businesses from Taiwan, China, South Korea, and Japan want to run and produce in Mexico the same way they do in Asia, he continued.

Businesses must be able to comply with the new rules set forth in the TMEC Treaty in order to move, as well as be able to cease spending more on transportation and relying on the maritime industry. Additionally, they are confident in making investments since they have found skilled workers in Mexico.

Businesses from Taiwan, China, South Korea, and Japan should be aware that regulations, laws, and labor culture in Mexico are different from those in Asia, according to the industrial park developer’s directive.