Managing Director & Senior Partner
Eduardo León is Boston Consulting Group’s office administrator for Mexico. He joined the firm in 1997 and has led projects in the Americas, Europe, and the Middle East. Eduardo is on the leadership team of the Global Advantage practice, leads BCG's global work in heavy materials, and is an active member of the Industrial Goods, the Operations, the Consumer, and the Energy practices.
Eduardo has consulted on portfolio strategies for multinational conglomerates; international growth strategies for companies in the automotive, building materials, energy, consumer goods, educational, and agricultural sectors; and cost and supply chain optimization in several different industries.
Eduardo has also led many projects for consumer goods companies, covering topics such as global growth strategy, cross-border due diligence and postmerger integrations, go-to-market approach in different regions, and sourcing and manufacturing improvement.
Eduardo serves on the boards of the University of Monterrey, CAINTRA Nuevo León, Consejo Cívico de Instituciones de Nuevo León, and the American School Foundation of Monterrey.
Global challengers are providing exciting new models for others to follow.
Even the most powerful traditional competitors need to develop digital strategies and capabilities.
Digital capabilities put many global challengers in a strong position to challenge developed-market companies for leadership.
The economic future in emerging markets looks increasingly digital.
The last decade was a turbulent one for Latin America. But these elite companies still achieved above-average growth. Here are the secrets to the multilatinas’ success.
Despite economic turmoil in emerging markets, the latest global challengers have maintained both their growth rates and their profit margins. Meet the new global challengers in 2016.
The economies of emerging markets may have paused, but their strongest companies have not. The global challengers are doing just fine.
Mexico now has lower direct manufacturing costs than China, and its competitiveness has improved against every major export economy over the past decade.
Mexico’s current economic slowdown is likely a blip. Its financial system is strong, its workforce is growing, and important reforms are on the way.