keyboard_arrow_up

Mexico Mining Fiscal Regime Market 2014 Analysis

Avail 20% discount on this report until 30th April 2014.

Mexican fiscal regime report outlines governing bodies, governing laws, licenses, rights and obligations, and tax-related information for 10 commodities: coal, iron ore, copper, zinc, bauxite, gold, silver, nickel, chromium and manganese.

Summary

Mexico has rich mineral deposits including silver, gold, barite, zinc, lead and manganese. The main mining provinces in Mexico are Sonora, Coahuila, Zacatecas, Chihuahua, Baja California Sur, San Luis Potosí, Durango and Guanajuato. The mining industry is governed by several governing bodies, among which the Ministry of Economy is the apex body involved in the functioning of the other governing bodies. The Mining Law (Ley Minera) is the main governing law in the Mexican mining industry.

Place a direct purchase order of this report @ http://bit.ly/1nYFUky.

Scope

The report outlines Mexico's governing laws, mining concessions, mining concessions rights and obligations and key fiscal terms which includes royalty, income tax, capital gains tax, tax incentives, withholding tax, depreciation rates, other taxes, loss carry forward, deductions and VAT.

Key highlights

  • The General Mining Coordination provides the regulatory framework to provide legal security for resolutions passed, and ensures the free movement of individuals in the exploration and exploitation of the nation's mineral resources.
  • The Ministry of Economy is the main federal institution that promotes economic growth and employment generation in the country.
  • The Mexican Mining Chamber represents the general interests of the mining and metallurgical industry in the country.
  • The Fideicomiso de Fomento Minero (FIFOMI) was formed as a part of the Ministry of Economy. FIFOMI works to strengthen and integrate the mining industry and its activities.

Reasons to buy

Gain an overview of Mexico's mining fiscal regime.

complete report available @ http://bit.ly/1h973N1.

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

1 Executive Summary 1

2 Mexico's, Governing Bodies 4
2.1 Ministry of Economy 4
2.2 General Mining Coordination 4
2.3 The Mexican Mining Chamber (Cámara Minera de México-CAMIMEX) 4
2.4 Mining Development Trust (Fideicomiso de Fomento Minero, FIFOMI) 4
2.5 The Mexican Geological Survey 4

3 Mexico's, Governing Laws 5
3.1 Mining Law 5
3.2 Environmental Law 5

4 Mexico's, Mining Concession 6
4.1 Mining Concession 6

5 Mexico's, Mining Concessions Rights and Obligations 7
5.1 Rights 7
5.2 Obligations 7

6 Mexico's, Key Fiscal Terms 8
6.1 Mexico, Mining Royalty 8
6.2 Corporate Income Tax 8
6.3 Capital Gain Tax 8
6.4 Tax Incentive 8
6.5 Withholding Tax 8
6.6 Depreciation Rates 8
6.7 Other Taxes 9
6.7.1 Real Estate Transfer Tax (RETT) 9
6.7.2 Real Estate Holding Tax (REHT) 9
6.8 Loss Carry Forward 9
6.9 Deduction 9
6.10 Value Added Tax (VAT) 9

7 Appendix 10
7.1 What is this Report About? 10
7.2 Methodology 10
7.3 Secondary Research 10
7.4 Primary Research 10
7.5 Contact Timetric 11
7.6 About Timetric 11
7.7 Timetric's Services 12
7.8 Disclaimer 13

List of Tables

Table 1: Mining Industry in Mexico, Fiscal Regime Terms and Other Taxes 1
Table 2: Mining Industry in Mexico, Withholding Tax Rates (%), 2014 8
Table 3: Mining Industry in Mexico, Depreciation Tax Rates (%), 2014 8

Related Reports on Mining & Utilities Market:

Australia's Mining Fiscal Regime: H1 2014: Australia has abundant and diverse natural resources which include extensive coal, iron ore, copper, gold, natural gas, and uranium reserves. The federal and state governments in Australia have separate roles and responsibilities with regards to resource exploration and development. Mineral resources are owned by the Australian or state/territory governments, rather than private individuals.

The Philippines' Mining Fiscal Regime: H1 2014: The Philippines has a variety of mineral resources, including copper, nickel, cobalt, and gold. Mineral deposits in the country are categorized into metals and non-metals. The mining industry in the Philippines is governed by the Department of Environment and Natural Resources (DENR), and the Mines and Geosciences Bureau. The Philippine Mining Act of 1995 is the apex governing law for the country's mining industry.