Mexico's Supreme Court has decriminalized abortion in all 32 states, emphasizing it as a human right, despite the country's predominantly Catholic population.

The United States, in contrast, has imposed abortion restrictions in numerous states, with some banning it entirely, leading to significant limitations on women's reproductive rights.

Mexico is poised to elect its first female president, with Claudia Sheinbaum and Sochil Galvez as prominent candidates, showcasing progress in gender equality.

The United States, despite its longer history, has never had a female president, with Hillary Clinton's 2016 nomination being the closest it came.

Mexico's advancements in abortion rights and women's leadership challenge the notion that a larger economy and louder rhetoric are prerequisites for gender equality.

The U.S. lags behind in these aspects, highlighting the role of politics in controlling women's bodies and shaping leadership opportunities.

Mexico is preparing to appoint its first-ever female president next year.

Mexico's supreme court has decriminalized abortion, marking a significant victory for women's rights in Latin America.

Both the ruling party and the opposition coalition in Mexico have nominated a woman for the office of president.

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