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About this product
- DescriptionMexico's fate is encreasingly entwined with that of the United States. In this book, Castaneda examines the key issues in Mexican life: the impact of emigration, the relationship between politics and ecomics and the cultural changes taking place as Mexico moves closer to the United States. He also examines the United State's changing perceptions of Mexico and the basic historic and cultural outlooks that still divide the two countries. Finally, the campaign behind Proposition 187 in California is examined, with a discussion of the mix of igrance and bias that has formed so much of America's reaction to Mexico.
- Author BiographyJorge G. Castaneda is a Mexican politician and academic who served as Mexico's secretary of foreign affairs from 2000 to 2003. He worked as a professor at several universities, including the National Autonomous University of Mexico; the University of California, Berkeley; Princeton University; New York University; and the University of Cambridge. He has authored more than a dozen books, including <i>Ex Mex: From Migrants to Immigrants</i>, <i>The Mexican Shock: Its Meaning for the United States</i>, and <i>Perpetuating Power: How Mexican Presidents Were Chosen</i>, all published by The New Press. Castaneda regularly contributes to newspapers such as <i>Reforma</i> (Mexico), <i>El Pais</i> (Spain), the <i>Los Angeles Times</i>, and <i>Newsweek</i>.
- Author(s)Jorge Castaneda
- PublisherThe New Press
- Date of Publication30/01/1996
- SubjectInternational Relations
- Place of PublicationNew York
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintThe New Press
- Weight340 g
- Width155 mm
- Height235 mm
- Spine20 mm
- Edition StatementNew edition
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