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Moreover, the Mexican government provides resources to partially cover the costs of production, allowing books to be comparatively more affordable.
In Mexico, FCE has a chain of 27 bookstores in cities like Aguascalientes, Apatzingán, Mexico City, Nezahualcóyotl, Colima, Durango, Guadalajara, León, Monterrey, Morelia, Saltillo and Tuxtla Gutiérrez.
1937 Daniel Cosío Villegas is officially appointed first CEO.
1938 Foundation of the Casa de España en México, latter known as Colegio de México.
A small office in 32 Madero Street, downtown Mexico City, precisely at the Banco Nacional Hipotecario Urbano y de Obras Públicas, serves as its headquarters. Vazquez, editor and typographer, starts working at the publishing house.
1935 First volumes published: Silver Dollars, by William P. Laski’s Karl Marx, two translations made by the renowned writers Salvador Novo and Antonio Castro Leal, respectively.
The School of Economic Studies (forerunner of the Escuela Nacional de Economía) is established at the Department of Law of the Universidad Nacional de México.
1931 Cosío Villegas proposes the Aguilar and Espasa-Calpe publishing houses to issue works in economics.
In 1989 FCE was awarded the Princess of Asturias Awards in the category of Communications and Humanities as recognition for its work in Spanish-speaking countries.
1940 FCE moves to 63 Pánuco Street, an office shared with Casa de España. Its first volume is Werner Wilhelm Jaeger’s Paideia: los ideales de la cultura griega.
Joaquín Díez-Canedo joins FCE’s Technical Department. The Anthropology collection is launched under the direction of Alfonso Caso and Daniel Rubin de la Borbolla. 1944 In February, the Banco de México is appointed FCE’s trustee.
Moreover, FCE has representative offices in: Bolivia, Canada, Ecuador, Honduras, Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic, besides having distribution partners in Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Panama and Uruguay.
It publishes three periodicals: El Trimestre Económico, founded a few months before FCE itself; La Gaceta, founded in 1954, and Diánoia (jointly published by FCE and the Instituto de Investigaciones Filosóficas, UNAM), in circulation since 1955.
In 1987, La Gaceta earned the Mexican Premio Nacional de Periodismo.