Traces the relationship between Mexico and the United States, especially with the end of the Cold War, and discusses the effects of economic changes on political developments, including the rise of NAFTA.
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Dominguez, a respected Harvard professor of foreign affairs, and Fern ndez de Castro, the current editor of Foreign Affairs en Espanol (Criticas, Jan./Feb., 2002), the Spanish edition of the leading journal in international politics, have written a lucid, learned overview of the complex relations between Mexico and the United States. Their cogent analysis of 150 years of shifting policies between these sometimes distant neighbors emphasizes the unprecedented economic and diplomatic cooperation that has marked the past decade. Such a thaw in binational relations, they point out, was unexpected given the adversarial tone that prevailed prior to the 1990s. The book is part of a 10-volume series published in English by Routledge, which pairs a U.S.-based scholar with a counterpart from a Latin American or Caribbean nation. The authors' thorough discussions of border problems, immigration, the drug trade, and NAFTA make this a fine text for a course covering United States-Mexico issues or for those interested in the politics of the region. Recommended for all academic libraries and for public libraries and bookstores with deep collections in Mexican history. Bruce Jensen, Spanish in Our Libraries (SOL), Hollywood, CA
Copyright 2002 Reed Business Information, Inc.
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Descripción Oceano De Mexico, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería M970651550X
Descripción Oceano De Mexico, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería DADAX970651550X