Also known as the Ancient Palace of the Inquisition, it was designed and built by architect Pedro de Arrieta, Master Builder of the Holy Office. Its building began in 1732 and concluded in 1736 and became the official seat of the Tribunal of the Holy Office for 84 years, until its abolition in 1820. It was later occupied by the Archbishopric of the City, the National Lottery, a primary school, and served as military barracks. In 1854, the School of Medicine was installed in the building and remained there for almost one hundred years. In 1956, the building was restored under the administration of the National Autonomous University of Mexico. Since 1980, this beautiful Baroque building hosts the Museum of Mexican Medicine. It is located in República de Venezuela No. 22, in the Historical Center of Mexico City.


The Interactive Museum of Economics or MIDE, located on Tacuba 17 in the Historical Center of Mexico City, is a museum dedicated to economy, finances, and sustainable development.
The building was constructed as a hospital in the 18th century by the Bethlehemites, the only religious order founded in the Americas. This religious order was later disbanded by the Spanish Crown for supporting insurgents during the Mexican War of Independence. Later on it was completely abandoned. The Bank of Mexico acquired the building in 1990 and restored it completely to the way is most likely looked two centuries ago.
Centro Regional de Seguridad Hídrica International Association for Hydro-Environment Engineering and Research International Water Association Instituto de Ingeniería, UNAM Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México Secretaría de Medio Ambiente y Recursos Naturales Instituto Mexicano de Tecnología del Agua