Superconducting MgB2 wires, of different diameter and length, have been produced by the reactive Liquid Mg Infiltration process, also implemented with the addition of extra Mg, to completely fill the internal hole created from the normal infiltration process. The actual wires have an Iron external lining and the metallic Mg internally added has a twofold effect: to avoid Mg deficiency during the reaction and to increase the quenching resistance of the wire. The superconducting characteristics of the wires have been measured either at the liquid He and at the liquid Ne temperatures, on small samples cut from meter long wires. The typical critical current density in self field, at 27.1 K, is about 1000 A/mm2, a value of interest for many power applications. The extension of the manufacturing process to longer wire will be discussed as well as the effect of the metallic lining of the wires on the contact resistance and on the current injection length.