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By sharing one of the longest land borders in the world, the United States and Mexico will always have a special relationship. In the early twenty-first century, they are as important to one another as ever before with a vital trade partnership and often-tense migration positions. The ideal introduction to U.S.-Mexican relations, this book moves from conflicts all through the nineteenth century up to contemporary democratic elections in Mexico.Domínguez and Fernández de Castro deftly trace the path of the relationship between these North American neighbors from bloody conflict to (wary) partnership. By covering immigration, drug trafficking, NAFTA, democracy, environmental problems, and economic instability, the second edition of The United States and Mexico provides a thorough look back and an informed vision of the future.Jorge I. Domínguez is the Antonio Madero Professor of Mexican and Latin American Politics and Economics and Vice Provost for International Affairs at Harvard University. He is a past president of the Latin American Studies Association.Rafael Fernández de Castro is Chair, Founder and Full-time Professor, Department of International Studies, Instituto Tecnológico Autónomo de México (ITAM), Mexico City since 1991. He is currently on leave to work as President Felipe CalderonÂ´s Foreign Policy Advisor.
Jorge I. Domnguez is the Antonio Madero Professor of Mexican and Latin American Politics and Economics and Vice Provost for International Affairs at Harvard University. He is a past president of the Latin American Studies Association. Rafael Fernndez de Castro has been Chair, Founder, and Full-time Professor, Department of International Studies, Instituto Tecnolgico Autnomo de Mxico (ITAM), Mexico City, since 1991. He is currently on leave to work as President Felipe Caldern's Foreign Policy Advisor.
Table of Contents
|List of Tables and Figures||p. viii|
|The Changes in the International System: Effects on the Bilateral Relationship||p. 17|
|International Security||p. 35|
|The Effect of International Institutions||p. 53|
|The Domestic Context for Foreign Policy Decision-Making||p. 75|
|Content and Conduct of Foreign Policy||p. 105|
|Transborder Relations||p. 135|
|Epilogue: U.S. - Mexican Relations in the Twenty-First Century||p. 157|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|