The United States and Mexico
Josefina Zoraida Vazquez and Lorenzo Meyer recreate, from a distinctly Mexican perspective, the dramatic story of how one country's politics, economy, and culture have been influenced by its neighbor. Throughout, the authors emphasize the predominance of the United States, the defensive position of Mexico, and the impact of the United States on internal Mexican developments.
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The Weight of the Past1821
The Most Difficult Decades 18241848
The Transition Stage 18481867
Toward an Understanding with the Mexican Liberals 18681898
The Fall of Diaz and the End of a Good Relationship 19041910
The Civil War and the American Intervention 19101920
accepted action administration agreed agreement already ambassador arms army authorities became become began beginning border British Calles capital Carranza Central century citizens City civil claims commission companies concerned concessions Congress considered Constitution continued countries created debt decided demanded Díaz differences difficult economic effect effort enterprises established European exports finally force foreign granted groups important increased independence Indians industry interests investment labor land later Latin America maintained March ment Mexican government Mexico military million minister movement needed negotiations obtain offer official organized payment percent period political position possible presented president problems railroad reached received recognition reform relations representatives result Santa secretary side signed situation social Spain Spanish territory Texas tion took trade treaty tried troops turned U.S. government United Veracruz Washington workers
Debt Games: Strategic Interaction in International Debt Rescheduling
Vinod K. Aggarwal,Aggarwal Vinod K.
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 1996
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