Chapter 2: The New Generation and Revolution Change
Chapter 3: Reelection and Contested Suffrage
Chapter 4: Lazaro Cardenas in Power
Chapter 5: The Tipping Point
Chapter 6: Reconstruction of SocietyConclusion: Reflections on the Mexican Revolution.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
On November 20, 1910, Mexicans initiated the world's first popular social revolution. The unbalanced progress of the previous regime triggered violence and mobilized individuals from all classes to demand social and economic justice. In the process they shaped modern Mexico at a cost of two million lives. This accessible and gripping account guides the reader through the intricacies of the revolution, focusing on the revolutionaries as a group and the implementation of social and political changes. In this volume written for the revolution's centennial, William H. Beezley and Colin M. MacLachlan recount how the revolutionary generation laid the foundation for a better life for all Mexicans. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The only substantive study of Plutarco Elías Calles and the Mexican Revolution, this book traces the remarkable life story of a complex and little-understood, yet key figure in Mexico's history. Jürgen Buchenau draws on a rich array of archival evidence from Mexico, the United States, and Europe to explore Calles's origins and political trajectory, ultimately leading to his reformist, yet authoritarian presidency from 1924 to 1928. After his term as president, Calles continued to exert broad influence as his country's foremost political figure; indeed, many of the institutions and laws forged.
Chapel Hill : The University of North Carolina Press, 
Book — 1 online resource.
Migratory movements between Mexico and the United States, 1880-1934
The Mexican community in the United States, 1933-1939
The Mexican government and repatriation: November 1934-June
From the creation of the Demography and Repatriation Section to the elaboration of a repatriation project, July 1936-October
The repatriation project, 1938-1939
Spanish refugees, the repatriated, and the Lower Rio Grande Valley
18 March agricultural colony in Tamaulipas, 1939-1940
The end of the project, 1939-1940.
Here, for the first time in English-and from the Mexican perspective-is the story of Mexican migration to the United States and the astonishing forced repatriation of hundreds of thousands of people to Mexico during the worldwide economic crisis of the Great Depression. While Mexicans were hopeful for economic reform following the Mexican revolution, by the 1930s, large numbers of Mexican nationals had already moved north and were living in the United States in one of the twentieth century's most massive movements of migratory workers. Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso provides an illuminating backstory that demonstrates how fluid and controversial the immigration and labor situation between Mexico and the United States was in the twentieth century and continues to be in the twenty first.When the Great Depression took hold, the United States stepped up its enforcement of immigration laws and forced more than 350,000 Mexicans, including their U.S.-born children, to return to their home country. While the Mexican government was fearful of the resulting economic implications, President Lazaro Cardenas fostered the repatriation effort for mostly symbolic reasons relating to domestic politics. In clarifying the repatriation episode through the larger history of Mexican domestic and foreign policy, Alanis connects the dots between the aftermath of the Mexican revolution and the relentless political tumult surrounding today's borderlands immigration issues. (source: Nielsen Book Data)