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Searching Esuite for Results:
- HQ Business Centers, Mexico City, Mexico
- HQ Global Workplaces, Homero Center, Mexico City, Mexico 11570
- HQ Global Workplaces, Insurgentes Center, Mexico City, Mexico
- HQ Global Workplaces, Reforma Center, Mexico City, Mexico 6400
- HQ Global Workplaces, Torre Arcos Center, Mexico City, Mexico 5120
- HQ Global Workplaces, Masaryk Center, Mexico City, Mexico 11560
- HQ Global Workplaces, Mariano Escobedo Center, Mexico City, Mexico 11598
- Kingshill Business Center, Mexico City, Mexico 11560
- Reforma Centro Ejecutivo, Mexico City, Mexico
- Regus Business Centre, Mexico City Reforma - Torre Angel, Mexico City, Mexico
- Regus Business Centre, Mexico City Cygni Corporativo, Mexico City, Mexico
- Regus Business Centre, Mexico City Torre Esmeralda II, Mexico City, Mexico
- Regus Business Centre, Mexico City Torre Jose Cuervo, Mexico City, Mexico
- Regus Business Centre, Mexico City Torre Siglum, Mexico City, Mexico
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using our Mexico City
Local City Page Directory.
forward to assisting you in the selection of your new office space!
Since its foundation in 1325, Mexico City has had a vocation for grandeur which
has encompassed not only centuries of change, with sometimes radical outward
manifestations, but which has also shown a sense of purpose that has transcended political
limitations and has forged ancient settlements and created cities from dust. Some call it
the D.F, the abbreviation for the Federal District, while others simply call it Mexico, as
if the entire country could squeeze in within its streets. Famous landmarks in Mexico City
include the Zócalo, the main central square with its time clashing Spanish-era Cathedral,
modern-times Palacio Nacional, and ancient Aztec temple ruins. The trademark golden Angel
of Independence found on the wide, elegant avenue Paseo de la Reforma, modeled by the
order of president Porfirio Díaz after the Champs-Élysées in Paris.
As one of the largest urban areas in the world, Mexico City suffers from no shortage of
the problems common of many large cities, including traffic, poverty, and pollution. This
is perhaps exacerbated by Mexico's developing country status.
Mexico City is served by an extensive metro system, the largest in Latin America. One
of the busiest in the world, the metro transports more than 4 million people every day,
surpassed only by Moscow's (7.5 million), Tokyo's (5.9 million) and Seoul's (4.4 million).
It is heavily subsidized, and it is one of the cheapest in the world, each trip currently
costing MXN $2 (around EUR 0.13 or USD 0.19).
Mexico City has around 160 museums, over 100 art galleries, and some 30 concert halls,
and is home to the Chapultepec Palace museum on a hill that overlooks the park and its
numerous museums, monuments and the national zoo; the National Museum of Anthropology, the
Bellas Artes Fine Arts Palace which is a stunning white marble theater/museum, the Plaza
of the Three Cultures in the Tlatelolco neighborhood, and the shrine and Basilicas of Our
Lady of Guadalupe.
|Mexico City (Spanish: Ciudad de México) is the name of a megacity
located in the Valley of Mexico (Valle de México), a large valley in the high plateaus
(altiplano) at the center of Mexico, about 2,240 metres (7,349 feet) above sea-level,
surrounded on most sides by volcanoes towering at 4,000 to 5,500 metres (13,000 to 18,000
feet) above sea-level.
Before Christopher Columbus set sail for the New World, the
Valley of Mexico was already a bustling center of life and commerce. Known for being the
longest continuously inhabited city in the Western Hemisphere (it was founded in 1325),
Mexico City now ranks as the largest city in the world. Once called Tenochtitlan, the
Aztec capital city was built on a one-square mile island in an enormous shallow lake. By
the early 1500's it was the capital of a military empire that stretched from Texas to
Honduras. The Spanish crown, led by Hernan Cortes, conquered the Aztec Empire in 1521. It
was not until the early 1800s that Mexico began its long, hard quest for independence -
which it won in 1821.
Not only is Mexico City the capital of Mexico, but it is also Mexico's commercial
center. The zocalo, or central plaza, is the world's largest square and Mexico City's main