11th Latin America Spectrum Management Conference

Event Overview

The 11th Latin America Spectrum Management Conference will take place on 22 -23 September, 2024, kindly hosted by IFT México and held alongside the PCC.II meeting in Merida, Mexico. Registration is now available and more information on the venue and agenda will be available shortly. 

Across 2 days attendees will have the opportunity to be involved in important discussions on the key spectrum topics for the Latin America region and beyond, through interactive sessions, networking opportunities, an exhibition area and much more.

The conference is part of The Global Spectrum Series the world’s largest collection of regional spectrum policy conferences.

  • Global Spectrum Series

    This event takes place as part of the Global Spectrum Series - the world’s largest collection of regional spectrum policy conferences.
  • 2023 Event

    Highlights from the event in Brasília in February 2024

Key Themes

Hover over the images to find out more…

  • The emerging shape of the post-WRC23 landscape

    – Next steps and the path towards WRC27
  • The long-term future of the upper 6GHz band

    – What is the right choice for Latin America?
  • 3.5GHz Auctions & Awards

    – Progress & Strategies in bringing this key 5G spectrum to market
  • Frameworks for licensing and deploying satellite services in Latin American countries

    - Is there a need for a rethink?
  • Direct-to-device connectivity

    - maximising the potential
  • A Spectrum Roadmap for 6G

    - Key bands and approaches
  • Balancing the requirements of all users in the sub-1GHz frequencies

    - Broadcast Migration and the future of the UHF bands
  • Closing the digital divide in Latin America

    - Working towards providing affordable connectivity in remote areas
  • Meeting the requirements for vertical connectivity

    - Options and approaches

Useful Information

Espaço Cultural ANATEL

Setor de Autarquias Sul Q. 6, Bloco C

Brasilia, Federal District

70297-400, Brazil

For practical information on travelling to Mexico, including entry requirements, reduced accommodation rates and more, please download the following document kindly prepared by IFT Mexico.

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Catch up on the highlights from the previous conference

Organisers & Partners

Organised by

Forum-Global-1.png

Hosted by

IFT 2 lines logo 350x194

Supported by

CITEL logo 350x194

Organised by

Forum-Global-1.png

Hosted by

ANATEL logo 350x194

Supported by

itu-logo
CITEL logo 350x194

Platinum Partners

Amazon logo 350x194
Coleago
Ericsson
GSA
GSMA 2022
GSOA (1)
Huawei logo (350x194)
Intelsat logo 350x194
Nokia logo (350x194)
Viasat
Omnispace logo (350x194)
Qualcomm logo 350x194
Sateliot 350x194
SES-2021-v1
DSA logo 350x194
HPE logo 350x194
Lynk logo 350x194
OneWeb
SES-2021-v1
Meta
Huawei
Intel 2021 v1
Ericsson

Silver Partners

Shure

Knowledge Partners

Aetha
NERA logo 350x194
Cullen (1)

Refreshment Hosts

ABRINT 350x194
Sindisat logo 350x194

In Partnership With

Chicas TIC logo 350x194 (2023)
Convergencia Latina 350x194

Previous Speakers Included

Javier Juárez Mojica

Javier Juárez Mojica

Acting Chairman
IFT Mexico

Mario Maniewicz (opt 2) 240

Mario Maniewicz

Director, BR
ITU

Oscar Leon 240

Oscar Leon

Executive Secretary
CITEL

Carlos Baigorri 240

Carlos Baigorri

President
ANATEL Brazil

Mario Maniewicz (opt 2) 240

Mario Maniewicz

Director, BR
ITU

Nathalia Lobo 240

Nathalia Lobo

Director of Public Policies
Ministry of Communications, Brazil

Héctor Budé

Hector Bude

Head of Spectrum Management Department
URSEC Uruguay

Tania Villa 240

Tania Villa Trapala

General Director of Spectrum Planning
IFT Mexico

Marcelo Rute 240

Marcelo Rute

Head of Telecommunications Development Fund
SUBTEL Chile

Glenn Fallas 240

Glenn Fallas

Director General, Quality & Spectrum
SUTEL Costa Rica

Maria Myers Hamilton 240

Maria
Myers-Hamilton

Managing Director
Spectrum Management Authority of Jamaica

Alberto Delgado 240

Alberto Delgado

Radio Spectrum Director
INDOTEL Dominican Republic

Nese Guendelsberger 240

Neşe Guendelsberger

Deputy Chief, Office International Affairs
FCC

Cristiana Camarate 240

Cristiana Camarate

Superintendent, Consumer Relations
ANATEL Brazil

Wilmer Azurza 240

Wilmer Azurza

Coordinator of Networks & Radio Spectrum Management
MTC Peru

Martha Suarez 240 (1)

Martha Suarez

President
DSA

Carlos Riopedre 240

Carlos Riopedre

COO & Managing Director
Sateliot

Cesar Funes 240

Cesar Funes

Vice President, Latin America Public Affairs
Huawei

Milene Franco Pereira 240

Milene Pereira

Senior Manager, Government Affairs
Qualcomm

Jose-Ayala-240

Jose Ayala

Global Policy Advocacy Director for Latin America
Ericsson

Mindel De La Torre 240

Mindel De La Torre

Chief Regulatory, International Strategy
Omnispace

Kalpak Gude 240

Kalpak Gude

Head of Domestic Regulatory Affairs, Project Kuiper
Amazon

Michelle Caldeira NEW 240

Michelle Caldeira

Senior Legal & Regulatory Counsel
SES

Stefan Zehle 240

Stefan Zehle

CEO
Coleago Consulting

Carolina Limbatto

Carolina Limbatto

Head of Americas
Cullen International

Luciana Camargos

Luciana Camargos

Head of Spectrum
GSMA

Jose Arias 240

José Arias

Head of Global Policy & Regulatory Affairs
Nokia

Agenda

You can view the agenda in your preferred time zone by selecting it from the list below.
Day 1
2024-09-22
Day 2
2024-09-23
09:00 - 09:45
Session 1: Keynote Presentations
09:45 - 10:50
Session 2: The emerging shape of the post WRC-23 landscape – Next steps and the path towards WRC-27

Nine months on from WRC-23, work has begun in earnest in analysing the outcomes and the impact of the decisions that were taken; and on identifying and implementing the next steps for the region as the next cycle and the journey towards WRC-27 already begins. With the first post-WRC PCC.II meeting being held in Montevideo in April this year and a second meeting set to take place immediately following the conclusion of this conference, this session will provide an opportunity to look at the positions that are emerging and the significant topics that will likely dominate discussions over the next 4 years. Additionally, the session will explore the different priorities of industry players as we move towards WRC-27, and more broadly on the best way forward to ensure the continued drive in the region towards a regulatory framework to enable the value of spectrum to be realized.
 

  • WRC-23 saw some quite divergent views across the Americas and CITEL region in some of the key agenda items. Did this have any effect on the overall success of the region at the conference, and are there any lessons that can be taken to promote alignment and coherence across member countries in the future?
  • Following the first PCC.II meeting where the post WRC-23 agenda and the path towards WRC-27 were defined, what now are likely to be the key points at the PCC.II meeting this coming week and more broadly over the next 4 years?
  • What are the main agenda items up for discussion at WRC-27 and what timeline or framework for studies in these areas can be expected?
  • To what extent are regional and national positions emerging (or potentially shifting) in the post-WRC environment? In which areas and agenda items are we seeing movement towards a regional consensus, and in which areas are positions less aligned?
  • WRC-27 was expected to be vital in laying the foundations for 6G rollout. With satellite issues arguably overshadowing IMT when it comes to the balance and focus of agenda items, however, to what extent will this still be the case?
  • Which agenda items are set to influence the most in defining the future connectivity landscape for different connectivity providers (IMT, satellite, unlicensed users, military and more)?
  • Are trends being seen towards either increased or decreased coordination and harmonization of spectrum policies across Region 2? How can regulators and policymakers continue to balance the need to consider the diverse spectrum needs and priorities of their own country, whilst also considering how this could affect the path towards WRC-27 and the overall influence of the region at the conference itself?
10:50 - 11:10
Refreshment Break
11:10 - 12:15
Session 3: The long-term future of the upper 6GHz band – what is the right choice for Latin America?

WRC-23 highlighted the very different opinions that remain across the Americas region when it comes to the best solution for the long-term future of the 6GHz band. The US and Canada have taken a path towards an unlicensed allocation across the entire band, contrasting with many countries across Latin America who are leaving options open to possibly explore a licensed regime in the upper part of the band (a footnote was signed up to by Brazil and Mexico which identified the band for IMT, whilst also recognizing the use of the band by WAS/RLANs). Against this backdrop, this session will analyze the current landscape in the allocation of the 6GHz band, especially for the upper part of the band and explore emerging positions across countries regarding its use. It will also look at the technical and regulatory factors that could play a part in the decision-making process for countries as they look to decide the best way forward for the future use of the band and discuss whether a ‘win-win’ approach that meets the connectivity needs of all different stakeholders can still be a possibility.
 

  • What is the current situation across Latin America and wider Americas regarding the 6GHz band?
  • Which were the main decisions taken in WRC-23 regarding the band, and how will they impact the future allocation of the band in Region 2?
  • What were the circumstances that led to the inclusion of the footnotes in the WRC-23 outcomes, and what can now be expected to be the next steps?
  • What regulatory frameworks and technical standards need to be established to ensure an interference-free and efficient integration of WiFi and IMT services?
  • Is adopting a regional harmonized approach to the 6 GHz band still viable for Latin America, and what potential benefits could such an approach offer?
  • To what extent should countries be considering their decision about the use of the upper-6GHz band based on taking advantages of the economies of scale at wider regional or global level?
  • How quickly could it be expected that spectrum in the 6GHz band can be made available and ultimately awarded in countries across the region? What impact can this have on the implementation of different services (licensed or unlicensed)?
  • What is holding up those Latin American countries that have not made any decision regarding the use of the lower and the upper portion of the band and what future timeframe can be expected?

 

12:15 - 13:10
Lunch
13:10 - 14:15
Session 4: 3.5GHz Auctions & Awards – Progress & Strategies in bringing this key 5G spectrum to market

Around the world, the 3.5GHz has been critical as the pioneer band for the initial rollout of 5G services. For those countries still working to launch 5G, ensuring that the spectrum in this key frequency band is brought to market as quickly as possible should be seen as a primary priority. Against this backdrop, this session will look at the current situation regarding the award of 3.5GHz spectrum across the Latin America region. It will look at recent auctions and assignments that have taken place across the region, the different mechanisms and models that have been used, and the results that have been seen. It will look at the progress that is being made in those countries still planning for their 3.5GHz awards, and the role that the band plays more broadly in national broadband plans across the region. It will discuss anticipated future auctions, harmonization efforts within the ITU framework, and the crucial aspect of maximizing the spectrum’s potential while balancing various services.
 

  • How key is the 3.5GHz spectrum as a part of national and regional broadband plans and strategies for accelerating 5G deployment across the region?
  • What progress has been made when it comes to awarding spectrum in the band for 5G services and in actually making it available and rolling out services?
  • What different award mechanisms and licencing approaches have been used to date and, how has this affected the success of 5G rollouts and the overall efficiency of this key spectrum?
  • What measures are regulators and operators taking to ensure efficient utilization of this band and maximize its capacity for delivering high-speed, low-latency 5G services?
  • What new spectrum awards and auctions are expected in the near future involving the 3.5GHz band? What are the different approaches seen in future award process that have been announced or those which are ongoing (e.g. Mexico, Chile, Costa Rica and Peru)?
  • What lessons can these countries and others still planning awards take from experiences and awards to date?
  • To what extent would regulators in the region be inclined to implement less profitable auctions and balance the need for achieving policy goals, increasing network roll-out and raising revenue, especially for 5G services?
  • To what extent are Latin American countries participating in international harmonization efforts for this band, particularly within the ITU framework? How can regional cooperation and coordination contribute to maximizing the benefits of the C-band spectrum for 5G and beyond?
  • To what extent is the C-band spectrum now being used to its full potential across Latin America in terms of 5G deployment and the balance of this with other key services? What challenges still need to be overcome?
  • What mechanisms are in place or being considered to coordinate 5G with other services in the band such as fixed wireless access and satellite communications?
14:15 - 15:25
Session 5: Case Study Session: Spectrum Awards and Pricing in Mexico – Challenges and Solutions to ensure the success of the upcoming 5G Auction

Regulators across Latin America are faced with the constant challenge of finding the best way to bring spectrum to market whilst designing fair and competitive award processes for both spectrum acquisitions and license renewals. Pricing is a particular challenge – if prices are set too high then it can have an impact on the level of investment and rollout speed of networks, or even deter bidders completely and mean that spectrum remains unsold. One example of an upcoming auction in which concerns have been raised of high spectrum fees potentially deterring operator interest is the ‘IFT-12’ Auction of 5G spectrum in Mexico. This case study session will hear from a number of the key players involved and discuss the specific circumstances and challenges that are faced in Mexico when it comes to ensuring a fair and clear pricing strategy, and the ways in which these can be overcome to ensure a successful conclusion of the auction.
 

  • What are the specific challenges that are seen in Mexico when it comes to designing fair and competitive awards processes and pricing strategies?
  • What solutions are being explored to overcome these and how could the upcoming 5G auction in the country potentially be impacted if a solution is not found?
  • Where does the balance lie between the need for revenue generation, the aim of increasing competition and the desire to foster innovation while awarding spectrum?
  • To what degree is a reform of existing policies and procedures in licensing, allocation, assignment and pricing of spectrum needed both in Mexico and more broadly across the region to reflect the evolution of technologies and ensure successful awards that help to drive forward innovation and investment in networks?
15:25 - 15:50
Refreshment Break
15:50 - 16:55
Session 6: Spectrum allocation and licensing frameworks for satellites – Is there a need for a rethink?

Satellites have played a crucial role in providing connectivity, particularly in remote areas like Latin America with diverse geographical terrain and uneven telecommunications infrastructure. In recent years, Non-Geostationary Orbit (NGSO) constellations have been transforming satellite communications, posing new opportunities, but also new challenges for policymakers and regulators at national, regional, and global levels. These challenges include ensuring interference-free environments for network operations, adapting to emerging business models, and delivering more flexible spectrum licensing regimes designed for the fast-moving environment that we see today. Against this backdrop, this session will explore the existing licencing and spectrum allocation framework for satellites, and look at the extent to which changes are needed to keep up with the evolution of the sector that is being seen; to ensure the promotion of efficiency and innovation; and to foster interference-free, equitable access to connectivity for satellites of all kinds. It will assess the balance between spectrum access and scarcity, the efficacy of blanket and streamlined licensing, and the potential impact on vital sectors like disaster relief, healthcare, and education. Moreover, it will examine the role of international best practices in fostering a harmonized regulatory approach among Latin American regulators.
 

  • What are the existing licensing frameworks and regulatory mechanisms for awarding spectrum to satellite services in Latin American countries? How do these frameworks facilitate the deployment and operation of satellite networks, including considerations for frequency coordination and interference mitigation?
  • What specific licencing challenges are being raised by the huge increase in NGSO constellations that are being seen today? How can it be ensured that a regulatory framework is in place that protects the rights of GSOs and other existing users?
  • What are the responsibilities of ITU and national regulators when it comes to ensuring compliance with laws around power limits and avoiding interference?
  • What mechanisms are available to ensure that first movers don’t block future entrants from accessing the market? Is a first-come-first-served approach still appropriate?
  • How can regulators more broadly balance the need for spectrum access with spectrum scarcity and increasing demand for satellite-based services?
  • What are the benefits and challenges of blanket licensing, and how does it streamline the licensing process for satellite operators while ensuring efficient spectrum utilization? Are countries already applying this regime? What have been the outcomes?
  • With the emergence of new satellite technologies (i.e. ESIMS), how are regulatory authorities adapting their spectrum management approaches to accommodate these innovations?
  • Are there actions that can be taken to streamline the licencing process for ESIMS and to what extent can there be more coordination on a regional level?
  • Should regulators remove the need for service licensing and embrace “registration” to reduce costs to end users? Could a streamlined licensing of satellite earth stations, as done in Europe and the US be a replicable model in Latin America?
  • Should future licencing frameworks consider GSO and NGSO spectrum use separately and have separate frameworks accordingly, or should they be considered as one single technology group?
16:55 - 17:45
Session 7: Maximising the potential of direct-to-device and the next generation of NTN connectivity – what are set to be the key bands and connectivity models?

With the advent of next-generation technologies like Direct to Device (D2D), Hybrid Indoor Broadband Systems (HIBS), High Altitude Platform Stations (HAPS), and the looming transition to 6G standards, the role of regulation in spectrum management becomes increasingly crucial. More than focusing only on “direct to handset” connections; we are now in front of a “direct to device” communication which includes IoT services demanding robust regulatory frameworks to ensure efficient spectrum utilization, mitigate interference, and foster innovation. In this session, we will examine the different approaches that are being proposed to meet the connectivity requirements of D2D and other emerging new technologies. We will assess different connectivity models that are being put forward and look at the different bands that are being considered to deliver the required connectivity.
 

  • What are the key challenges that the emergence of innovative new technologies and systems such as direct-to-device connectivity pose for spectrum managers?
  • What work is taking place around the world to explore the adaptation of existing regulatory frameworks and systems to take these into account, and who is taking the lead?
  • What different bands and access models are being considered for D2D? Is coordination of spectrum bands possible at a regional level? And globally?
  • What work has begun on defining system characteristics of services and sharing conditions with incumbent services?
  • Is the “first-come-first-served” principle in ITU satellite coordination well suited for D2D and other future connectivity models and requirements?
  • With D2D connectivity set for discussion at WRC-27, what is the situation in the interim 4-year period? Where does the balance lie between not stifling innovation, but also ensuring the protection of all users on a temporary basis whilst long-term solutions are found?
  • How can regulatory sandboxes facilitate experimentation and innovation in the deployment of new technologies in Latin America, drawing on the example of the recent consultation in Brazil?
  • How can HIBS and HAPS contribute to extending broadband coverage in remote areas of Latin America, and how can regulators create conducive environments for their implementation and interoperability with existing networks?
  • Are there any examples of initiatives or partnerships and constellation launch plans for D2D and IOT services in other Latin American countries?
  • To what extent is there a need for a regional-wide harmonized approach in the long-term including regulatory and technical boundary conditions for supporting all these new technologies?
09:00 - 10:05
Session 8: Spectrum Roadmap for 6G – what is the best approach for Latin America?

In Latin America and across the rest of the world, work has begun on exploring options for the key bands that will form the basis of the initial primary and pioneer spectrum for the rollout of 6G services. Latin American countries played a key role in identifying the bands that have been identified for potential IMT identification in region 2 ahead of WRC-27 (7125 – 8500 MHz and 14.8 – 15.35 GHz). These bands are predominantly used for fixed services in Latin America, meaning that whilst there are still challenges associated with freeing them up and making them available for 6G, these are potentially less than in other regions in which they are harmonized for NATO and military use. Against this backdrop, this session will focus on the early work in the region towards developing a spectrum roadmap for 6G and look at looking how the needs of 6G can be balanced both with those of incumbent users and with those of other evolving future connectivity technologies. Latin America has been prominent in decisions around the bands to be studied for 6G at WRC-27, and the session will discuss the best approach that can now be taken across the region to build on this and to ensure that the right decisions are taken on both bands and strategies for 6G launch to enable the benefits of this key technology to be felt as soon as possible.
 

  • How much spectrum will be required for the initial rollout of 6G across Latin America and its future growth and expansion? When will this bandwidth be required?
  • To what extent can the refarming or sharing of existing IMT bands be part of the solution to meet the demand of 6G, and how much ‘new’ spectrum will be needed?
  • Given that many countries in the region are still focussing on the rollout of 5G (and in some cases 4G) services, how can the need to start preparing for 6G be balanced with these other vital priorities?
  • As we move towards 6G, how can the spectrum need for this be balanced with the needs of other future connectivity technologies to ensure the requirements of everyone are met?
  • Is it inevitable that one or more of the candidate bands that have been identified for study for IMT use in region 2 ahead of WRC-27 (7125 – 8500 MHz and 14.8 – 15.35 GHz) will provide the backbone for the initial 6G rollout in Latin America, or are there other bands that may also come into the mix?
  • What challenges exist in freeing up spectrum in these bands and making it available for 6G across the Latin America region? How do these differ from challenges that are seen in other regions?
  • With the 4400 – 4800 MHz band identified to be studied in regions 1 and 3 but not in region 2, could this still be an option that could be considered? What specific challenges would need to be overcome in this band?
  • How can Latin American countries continue to play the prominent role that they have done to date both across the Americas and to some extent globally when it comes to decisions relating to the identification of spectrum for 6G and even in the rollout of services?
  • How important is it for countries in the region to work together as a block and deliver a coordinated approach to maintain their influence? How can relationships with US and Canada also fit as part of this?
10:05 - 10:25
Refreshment Break
Session 9: Spectrum Shorts
10:30 - 11:20
Spectrum Short 1: Broadcast Migration and the future of the UHF bands

Optimizing the allocation and utilization of spectrum resources to meet the growing demand for mobile broadband services while ensuring efficient and equitable access to telecommunications networks is crucial. Alongside the continued migration of services in the 700MHz band, in recent years, the focus has also shifted towards the 600 MHz band, and the opportunities and challenges associated with following the approach in the US of also making spectrum in this band available for IMT. This session will explore regulatory strategies, coordination efforts, and spectrum policy considerations to meet the needs of all the key users of UHF spectrum and to maximize the benefits of these frequency bands for advancing digital connectivity and socio-economic development in Latin America.
 

  • What is the status of broadcast migration and UHF spectrum use in Latin American countries? How far along are countries in the process of transitioning from analogue to digital broadcasting, and what challenges have they encountered?
  • What current usage is seen in the 600MHz band across the region by users such as broadcast, Program Making & Special Events (PMSE), including wireless microphones, In-ear monitors, etc. and others?
  • How significant is the analogue switch-off process in Latin America for maximizing spectrum efficiency and facilitating the deployment of mobile broadband services? What strategies are being implemented to expedite the transition and mitigate potential disruptions to broadcasting services?
  • What new spectrum awards and auctions are planned or underway in Latin American countries for UHF spectrum? How do these awards align with national broadband plans and strategies for expanding coverage and capacity?
  • To what extent are Latin American countries using or planning to use the 600MHz bands for IMT services, particularly for 4G and 5G deployment?
  • How could this process be managed and what would be the impact on existing users in the band?
  • How realistic is sharing and coexistence in the UHF bands between mobile services and other users (broadcast, PMSE etc) both in the short and the long term?
  • Considering the long-term, are there any possibilities for exploring shared use of the UHF band with other services in the future while still ensuring the viability of broadcasting and PMSE?
  • To what extent could UHF spectrum be part of the mix to deliver 5G services as part of major events (for example the Football World Cup in Mexico)?
11:20 - 12:10
Spectrum Short 2: Spectrum for vertical industries: strategies to meet the connectivity needs of key users and use cases

As the demand for localized private networks continues to grow around the globe, the allocation of spectrum for vertical industries becomes increasingly crucial. This session will look at the work in this area that is taking place, and the different approaches, models and spectrum bands that are emerging across the region.
 

  • What are the principle use cases for private networks across the region?
  • What research is being seen across the region when it comes to finding the best mechanisms and models to meet the connectivity needs of these vertical users and use cases?
  • What approaches are starting to emerge across different countries and what spectrum bands are being used and proposed?
  • What role are different connectivity providers playing, and what is likely to be the mix of different technologies and mechanisms that will make up the vertical connectivity ecosystem in the future?
12:10 - 12:25
Closing Presentation
12:25 - 12:30
Final Remarks
Select date to see events.

This conference will be held under a Hybrid Format. To ensure the health and safety of our speakers, attendees, sponsors and staff while maximising interaction amongst participants, in-person attendance at this event may be limited.

We will continue to monitor developments around the COVID-19 pandemic, follow recommendations regarding masks, social distancing, and sanitation set out by the venue and local authorities and may revise the capacity limit based on the advice received.

Event Background

Launched in 2014, and now in its eleventh year, The Latin America Spectrum Management Conference has previously taken place in Peru, Buenos Aires, Colombia, Brazil and Mexico, as well as fully virtual editions in 2020, 2021 and 2022.

Global Spectrum Series

This event takes places as part of the Global Spectrum Series – the world’s largest collection of regional spectrum policy conferences. 

2023 Edition

Taking place in February 2024 following WRC-23, we were joined by more than 200 delegates in Brasilia, Brazil. Find more information and catch up on the highlights at the links below.

Contact

For more information on any aspect of this event,
please contact Ariana Martins using the details below.

[email protected]

Tel: +44 (0) 2920 783 020 

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Registration

Please kindly note that this is a fully in-person event, taking place in Mexico (venue to be announced shortly).

There will be no virtual element to this event, so please only register if you are able to physically participate in Mexico.

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Tenga en cuenta que este es un evento totalmente presencial que se llevará a cabo en México.

No habrá ningún componente virtual en este evento, así que por favor regístrese solo si puede participar físicamente en México.