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  • The Texas-Mexican homeland
  • Twenty-five counties in south Texas between Brownsville and Del Rio have populations that are more than half Mexican-American. On that basis, the A. delimits a Texas-Mexican homeland. - (DWG)
  • Doing regional history : a theoretical discussion and some Mexican cases
  • Without the use of maps, the A. tries to communicate a historical typology of Mexican regional spaces, using examples from Yucatan, Morelos, Michoacan and Guadalajara. - (DWG)
  • Strong and weak unionism in Mexican retail enterprises
  • Analyzing forty-one retail collective bargaining contracts from four Mexican cities, the A. findsconsiderable variation in wages and fringe benefits, benefits in excess of the legal minimum in 27 to 68 percent of cases (depending on the benefit
  • ), and cases of sustained improvement in contractual benefits. Detailed consideration of the patterns suggests that these contracts are not uniformly protection contracts, indicating that there is strong as well as weak unionism in Mexican retail, including
  • among official unions, but that competitive conditions in Mexican retail constrain the possibilities for strong unionism.
  • The Mexican community in Scottsdale, Arizona
  • Scottsdale, an upscale, tourist community, has relied on Mexican labor since its inception. The original Mexican barrio, which dates to the 1910s and included Yaqui Indians, was dispersed through urban renewal in the 1970s. By the 1990s there were 4
  • Latino communities and the US Census Bureau (1995) estimated that 5.8% of the population in the city was Hispanic. A. discusses reasons for the Mexican concentration in 4 enclaves. - (SLD)
  • Immigrant earnings: Cuban and Mexican immigrants in the United States
  • This study examines the determinants of earnings among two groups of recent immigrants Cubans and Mexicans interviewed at the moment of arrival in the United States and reinterviewed three years later. The specific goal is to examine
  • Mexican American exterior murals
  • to appear in this form of exterior art. The murals are a cultural mirror of group identity for the Mexican American community.
  • The emergence of the “temporary Mexican” : American agriculture, the US Congress, and the 1920 hearings on the temporary admission of illiterate Mexican laborers
  • This article examines the emergence of the trope of the “temporary Mexican,” that is, the migrant farm laborer, to the 1920 congressional hearings on the “admission of illiterate Mexican laborers.” He argues that this construction was the brainchild
  • of southwestern agriculture and its congressional supporters who sought to conceive of the Mexican laborer in terms consistent with the eugenic, lib-eral, and socially conservative sensibilities of the time. What resulted from this strategic creative process
  • was the temporary Mexican, a new breed of peon who had free will and was biologically destined to return to Mexico. This temporariness, which was what made this social construction most palatable in the 1920s, has stayed with Mexicans (and Latinos generally
  • Crossing the factory frontier : gender, place and power in the Mexican Maquiladora
  • The A. explores one woman's journey through the ideological representation of her as a typical Mexican woman in the Mexican export-processing firms located within the northern reaches of Mexico. Its aim is to demonstrate how the ideology produces
  • The growth of the Mexican vine industry
  • The Mexican American cultural capital
  • The net economic incentive of illegal Mexican migration: a case study
  • Political integration of Mexican immigrants: explorations into the naturalization process
  • The rural exodus in Mexico and mexican migration to the United States
  • Pattern of agricultural growth in Mexican States, 1960-71: a shift and share analysis
  • The effects of land reform on agricultural production, employment, and income distribution: a statistical study of Mexican States 1959-69
  • Mexican-American land tenure conflict in California
  • Modernizing Mexican agriculture: socio-economic implications of technological changes 1940-1970
  • The Mexican food System (SAM) a strategy for sowing petroleum
  • Mexican land reform, 1959-1969: a comment. (Suivi de la réponse de N'GUYEN (D.T.))
  • Electoral change in the one-party dominant Mexican polity, 1958-73: evidence from Mexico City