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Mexico

  • Member Since 2011
  • Action Plan 4

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Current Action Plan

2019-2021

Action Plan 4

  • Number of Commitments: 13
  • Policy Area Focus: Not specified

Mexico’s 2019-2021 includes 13 commitments, including strategic agendas such as Beneficial Ownership, illegal surveillance and arms traffic. Mexico’s OGP dashboard is here: https://tablero.gobabiertomx.org/


Contact

Gregorio Gonzalez General Director Transparency, Ministry of Public Administration gregorio.gonzalez@funcionpublica.gob.mx
Dalida Acosta Head of Transparency and Anti-Corruption Policies Unit dalida.acosta@funcionpublica.gob.mx

Commitments

  1. Citizen Oversight of Social Program Spending

    MX0075, 2019, Fiscal Openness

  2. Citizen Participation in Sustainable Rural Development

    MX0076, 2019, Gender

  3. Transparent Education Data

    MX0077, 2019, Public Service Delivery

  4. Access to Sexual and Reproductive Health Services for Youth

    MX0078, 2019, Public Service Delivery

  5. Transparency to Promote Labor Inclusion

    MX0079, 2019, Gender

  6. Open Platform for Public Security Information

    MX0080, 2019, Gender

  7. Technology Rights and Privacy

    MX0081, 2019, Civic Space

  8. Strengthen Public Care Services

    MX0082, 2019, Public Service Delivery

  9. Transparency for Monitoring of Trusts

    MX0083, 2019, Anti-Corruption

  10. Transparency of Forestry, Water, and Fishing Management

    MX0084, 2019, Anti-Corruption

  11. Disclosure of Beneficial Owners

    MX0085, 2019, Anti-Corruption

  12. Transparency in the Flow of Arms and Arms Control

    MX0086, 2019, Public Participation

  13. Subnational Open Government Strategy

    MX0087, 2019, Gender

  14. Design and Start Implementing a Path of Action for National Public Policy Enforced Disappearances and Individuals with the Participation of Civil Society and Victims.

    MX0064, 2016, Civic Space

  15. Create a Public Monitoring Mechanism

    MX0065, 2016, Justice

  16. Design and Start Implementing a Path of Action for National Public Policy Enforced Disappearances and Individuals with the Participation of Civil Society and Victims.

    MX0066, 2016, Justice

  17. Create a National System of Care with the Active Participation of Citizens Whose Aim Is to Promote Social Responsibility in Care Work (Family, Community, Market and State) to Achieve Substantive Equality Between Men and Women, Through Joint Policies, Infrastructure and Services in This Area.

    MX0067, 2016, Public Service Delivery

  18. Having a Single and Accessible to the Potential Population and the Target Population of Social Development Programs Record (As Defined by Coneval) to Observe the Principles of Social Development Policy Under Article 3 of the General Law of Social Development .

    MX0068, 2016, Public Service Delivery

  19. Measuring Water Consumption and Discharges Both Volume and Quality, as Well as Promoting Reuse, Zero Discharge of Large Consumers and Monitor Their Treatment, Being Transparent Information to Facilitate Citizen Participation in Monitoring.

    MX0069, 2016, Public Service Delivery

  20. Strengthen the Actions of Health Promotion Aimed at the Recognition of Obesity as a Disease, Involving the Public and All Levels of Government Through Mechanisms of Transparency and Accountability to Avoid the Potential Conflict of Interest Throughout the Policy Cycle Public on the Matter.

    MX0070, 2016, Anti-Corruption

  21. Create a Tripartite Body (Civil Society, Academia and Government)

    MX0071, 2016, Public Service Delivery

  22. Strengthen the Actions of Health Promotion Aimed at the Recognition of Obesity as a Disease, Involving the Public and All Levels of Government Through Mechanisms of Transparency and Accountability to Avoid the Potential Conflict of Interest Throughout the Policy Cycle Public on the Matter.

    MX0072, 2016, Anti-Corruption

  23. Include Mechanisms for Citizen Participation in Substantive Appointment Process Established by the National Anti-Corruption System.

    MX0073, 2016, Anti-Corruption

  24. Reducing Vulnerability and Risks Associated Variability and Climate Change, Generating, Disseminating and Articulating Date, Affordable, Public and Binding on the Public Decision-Making Information.

    MX0074, 2016, Anti-Corruption

  25. Your Government at One Point - Gob.Mx

    MX0038, 2013, Public Service Delivery

  26. Clear and Transparent Regulation

    MX0039, 2013, Open Regulations

  27. Access Rules

    MX0040, 2013, Open Regulations

  28. Register of Detainees

    MX0041, 2013, Justice

  29. Database of Missing Persons

    MX0042, 2013, Justice

  30. Beneficiaries Unique and Open Standard

    MX0043, 2013, Marginalized Communities

  31. Open Shopping

    MX0044, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  32. Smart Shopping

    MX0045, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  33. Spending Open

    MX0046, 2013, Fiscal Openness

  34. Open Taxes

    MX0047, 2013, Public Service Delivery

  35. Open and Participative Entrepreneurial Background

    MX0048, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  36. Infrastructure for All

    MX0049, 2013, Infrastructure & Transport

  37. Public Works Follows

    MX0050, 2013, Infrastructure & Transport

  38. National Open Data Policy - Datos.Gob.Mx

    MX0051, 2013, Open Data

  39. Council for Open Data

    MX0052, 2013, Open Data

  40. Carreteros Data Open

    MX0053, 2013, Infrastructure & Transport

  41. Data Higher Education

    MX0054, 2013, Education

  42. Data for Mexico Alone

    MX0055, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  43. Democratization of Grants and Government Support for Education

    MX0056, 2013, Education

  44. Public Challenges

    MX0057, 2013, E-Government

  45. Transparent FONDEN - Reconstruccion.Mx

    MX0058, 2013, Environment and Climate

  46. Oil for the Benefit of All

    MX0059, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  47. Mining for Everyone

    MX0060, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  48. Environmental Care Based on Evidence

    MX0061, 2013, Environment and Climate

  49. Participatory Environmental Protection

    MX0062, 2013, Environment and Climate

  50. Mexico Accession to the Transparency Initiative Extractive Industries

    MX0063, 2013, Anti-Corruption

  51. Public Service Website

    MX0001, 2011, Public Service Delivery

  52. Civil Society Innovation Tools

    MX0002, 2011, Capacity Building

  53. Social Program Catalogue

    MX0003, 2011, Subnational

  54. Corporate Accountability A: Boost the Number of Firms That Publish Information

    MX0004, 2011, Private Sector

  55. Corporate Accountability B: Statistical Information About International Bribery

    MX0005, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  56. Corporate Accountability C: PET Plastic

    MX0006, 2011, Environment and Climate

  57. Corporate Accountability D: Mexico’s Joining the EITI

    MX0007, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  58. Publish List of Subsidy Beneficiaries

    MX0008, 2011, Education

  59. Improve Database Quality

    MX0009, 2011,

  60. Publish Protection Resources

    MX0010, 2011, Defending Journalists and Activists

  61. Publish Budget Assigned to Federal Entities for Medical Purchases

    MX0011, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  62. Evaluation of Human Rights Obligations

    MX0012, 2011, Civic Space

  63. Mining Projects Database

    MX0013, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  64. Publish PEMEX Donation Data

    MX0014, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  65. Presenting the School Budget

    MX0015, 2011, Education

  66. Publish PEMEX Contract Data

    MX0016, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  67. Improve the Electronic Purchasing System (COMPRANET)

    MX0017, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  68. Publish Governmental Advertising Expenditures

    MX0018, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  69. Improve Transparency of Public Servant Salary Budget

    MX0019, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  70. Budget Formation Process

    MX0020, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  71. SAT Microsite

    MX0021, 2011, E-Government

  72. Budget Transparency

    MX0022, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  73. Evolution of the Matrix of Results Indicators (MIR)

    MX0023, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  74. Regulatory Search Engines (Energy)

    MX0024, 2011, Anti-Corruption

  75. Regulatory Search Engines (Telecom)

    MX0025, 2011, Media & Telecommunications

  76. Regulatory Search Engines (Aeronautics)

    MX0026, 2011, Infrastructure & Transport

  77. Access to Information: Website

    MX0027, 2011, Capacity Building

  78. Access to Information: Synergies

    MX0028, 2011, Right to Information

  79. Criminal Investigation Site

    MX0029, 2011, Justice

  80. Publication of Complaints to Attorneys General

    MX0030, 2011, Justice

  81. Access to Environmental Impact Studies

    MX0031, 2011, Environment and Climate

  82. Climate Change Finances and Expenditures

    MX0032, 2011, Fiscal Openness

  83. Website for Sanctions for Noncompliance

    MX0033, 2011, Right to Information

  84. Open Format for Archives and Documents

    MX0034, 2011, Open Data

  85. Website for Social Plans and Programs

    MX0035, 2011, E-Government

  86. Union Information Website

    MX0036, 2011, Labor

  87. Transparency Innovation Prize

    MX0037, 2011,


Resources

  1. Case Study (2013): Mexico’s Budget Transparency Portal

    2013, Research Product, Web page

  2. Case Study (2014): Encouraging parents’ engagement in public education reform in Mexico

    2014, Research Product, Web page

  3. July 2018: Mexico Letter of Concern

    2018, Letter, Web page

  4. Learning to Open Government: Findings and Reflections on how the OGP is playing out, in practice, in five countries

    2016, Research Product, Web page

  5. Letter from Mexican Civil Society about the Participation in the Commitment ‘Transparency for monitoring and vigilance of trusts’ (Mexico’s 4th OGP Action Plan)

    2020, Letter, Web page

  6. Mexico – Criteria and Standard Report on Mexico Case (May 2, 2019)

    2019, Letter, Web page

  7. Mexico – Criteria and Standards Resolution on Response Policy Case (December 12, 2019)

    2019, Letter, Web page

  8. Mexico – First National Action Plan – 2012-2013

    2015, Action Plan, Web page

  9. Mexico – Government submits response to the letter of concern (November 30, 2018)

    2018, Letter, Web page

  10. Mexico – Letter from Mexican Civil Society to the Steering Committee (September 2017)

    2017, Letter, Web page

  11. Mexico – Letter to Government on Findings of Initial Review (August 24, 2018)

    2018, Letter, Web page

  12. Mexico – Letter to New Administration Regarding the Response Policy Case – January 10, 2019

    2019, Letter, Web page

  13. Mexico – New Mexican administration official response to Response Policy case (January 31, 2019)

    2019, Letter, Web page

  14. Mexico – Notification of Late Action Plan (Cohort Shift) – January 2019

    2019, Letter, Web page

  15. Mexico – Update for the SU on 4th Action Plan Process – April 2018 (Letter and Support Unit Response)

    2018, Letter, Web page

  16. Mexico 2017 Late SAR Letter – February 2018

    2018, Letter, Web page

  17. Mexico Action Plan 2013-2015

    2015, Action Plan, Web page

  18. Mexico Action Plan 2019-2021

    2019, Action Plan, Web page

  19. Mexico Design Report 2019-2021 – For Public Comment

    2020, Report Comments, Web page

  20. Mexico End-of-Term Report 2013-2015

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  21. México End-of-Term Report 2013-2015 – For Public Comment

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  22. Mexico End-of-Term Report 2016-2018

    2019, IRM Report, Web page

  23. Mexico End-of-Term Report 2016-2018 – For Public Comment

    2019, Report Comments, Web page

  24. Mexico End-of-Term Self-Assessment Report 2016-2018

    2018, Self Assessment, Web page

  25. Mexico Final Self-Assessment 2013-2015

    2017, Self Assessment, Web page

  26. Mexico Late Self-Assessment Report Letter – March 2017

    2017, Letter, Web page

  27. Mexico Mid-Term Report 2016-2018

    2018, IRM Report, Web page

  28. Mexico Mid-Term Report 2016-2018 – For Public Comment

    2018, Report Comments, Web page

  29. Mexico Mid-Term Self-Assessment 2016-2018

    2018, Self Assessment, Web page

  30. Mexico Plan de Acción 2016-2018

    2016, Action Plan, Web page

  31. Mexico Progress Report 2011-2013

    2015, IRM Report, Web page

  32. Mexico Progress Report 2013-2014 – Public Comment Section

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  33. Mexico Progress Report 2013-2015

    2015, IRM Report, Web page

  34. Mexico Progress Report 2013-2015 – For Public Comment

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  35. Mexico Progress Report 2013-2015 – For Public Comment

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  36. Mexico Response Policy Case – Terms of Reference (September 20, 2018)

    2018, Web page

  37. Mexico Resumes National Open Government Process (March 5, 2019)

    2019, Letter, Web page

  38. Mexico Second Self-Assessment 2013-15

    2015, Self Assessment, Web page

  39. Mexico Self-Assessment Report 2012 (English)

    2015, Self Assessment, Web page

  40. OGP Report Card – Mexico (2017)

    2017, IRM Report, Web page

  41. Response from Sanjay Pradhan, OGP CEO, to Core Group of Civil Society Organizations of the Open Government Partnership in Mexico

    2020, Letter, Web page

  42. Seeking Synergy: OGP & EITI

    2019, Research Product, Web page


Current Data

The following data is updated periodically, most often after large numbers of new action plans and IRM reports.

Commitment Performance

The following variables answer the question “Did this commitment open government?“, and focus on how government practices have changed as a result of the commitment’s implementation.

Key

No IRM data

Pending IRM Review

Major
Outstanding
Starred Commitments
Action Plan 1
Action Plan 2
12
0
0
Action Plan 3
2
0
0
Action Plan 4

Global

Most per action plan
4
7

Regional

Most per action plan
2
7

How to Get More Starred Commitments

Starred commitments in OGP are one of the ways the IRM designates promising reforms. The graph below shows where the major areas for improvement in action plan design and implementation should take place based on past action plans.

Key

Stars (Global average 7%)

Focus on implementation

Focus on design

Pending IRM review

No IRM data

Focus on design

Focus on objectives and impact (ambition/potential impact)

Focus on relevance to open government

Focus on verifiability

Action Plan 1
Action Plan 4

Public Participation

This table shows: 1) the level of public influence during the development and implementation of OGP action plans, 2) whether consultations were open to any member of the public or only to those invited; and 3) whether a forum existed that met regularly.

Key

Participation was closed

Participation was open to any interested party

No IRM data

Forum

Pending IRM review

Definitions

Collaborate: Iterative dialogue and public helped set agenda

 

Involve: Government gave feedback on public inputs

 

Consult: Public gave input

 

Inform: Government provided public with information on plan

Collaborate
Involve
Consult
Inform
No Consultation

Development

Action Plan 1
Action Plan 2
Action Plan 3
Action Plan 4
Collaborate
Involve
Consult
Inform
No Consultation

Implementation

Action Plan 1
Action Plan 2
Action Plan 3
Action Plan 4

OGP Global Report Data

The data below is drawn from the 2019 OGP Global Report. You can view and learn more about the report here.

Selected Dimensions of Open Government

This section captures how each OGP member can play a leadership role, based on IRM-based findings and third-party scores. This list does not cover all of open government and OGP members are not required to take any action.

Action implications

These are recommendations on the role that each OGP member might play in each policy area. The recommendations are derived from a combination of the IRM-based findings and third-party scores.

IRM-based findings

Reflect the performance of commitments in a particular policy area, as assessed by the IRM.

 

(NC) No Commitments
(CA) Commitment(s) in the policy area.
(IR) IRM-Reviewed: At least one IRM-assessed commitment.
(C) Was Complete: At least one commitment was substantially or fully completed.
(A) Was Ambitious: At least one commitment with moderate or transformative potential impact.
(ER) Showed Early Results: At least one commitment opened government in a “Major” or “Outstanding” way.

Third-party scores

Reflect “real-world” performance, i.e., performance outside of the OGP framework. Scores are comprised of various indicators collected by respected organizations.

Anti-Corruption

Action Implications
Implement for Results
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)

Civic Space

Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Implement for Results
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)

Open Policy Making

Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)

Access to Information

Action Implications
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Implement for Results
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)

Fiscal Openness

Action Implications
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Implement for Results
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)
Action Implications
Consider Action
IRM-Based Findings
NC
CA
IR
C
A
ER
3rd-Party Score (0-4)

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