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Historical background and analysis of Mexico’s economy

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  1. Introduction
  2. Geographical location of Mexico
  3. Measuring the economic impact
  4. The Emilio Zapatas and the Pancho Villias
  5. The interim president and the leading political party
  6. The economic need
  7. The education in Mexico
  8. Immigration
  9. The geographic location and climate of Mexico
  10. Literacy and competency of the Mexican people
  11. An economic stand point
  12. Mexico's GDP from 1910 to 1982
  13. The relationship between population and volume of manufacturing goods and food production
  14. Borrowing
  15. The social poverty index
  16. Conclusion

Learning from Mexico's past could provide for a great future, it is a matter of implementation, dedication and a devotion to right the wrongs, and an appreciation that building for the future is worth the sacrifices of today. Mexico's economic history provides for a confounding topic of interest. It is one riddled with corruption, scandal, and visible and invisible mismanagement of funds. It would take a entire book to begin to give a in depth, and real analysis, of Mexico's economic history, so rather I am going to attempt to highlight some of the more pertinent and critical events and problems that have affected Mexico's economic condition. Mexico has undoubtedly wavered from times of stability and longer periods of unrest and strife.

[...] Not until the after the 1950's did things start to shape-up and in the 1990's the middle begins to account for a larger portion of the population. The poor were exploited by the rich, and the few owned the many and the most. These were to be the living conditions that helped spark the revolution. These were the situations that Villa and Zapata would be inspired to fight against this; was the predicator for the important role land reform would play in politics and the economy over the next 80 years. [...]

[...] The causes of the resulting Mexican economy are many and the outcomes of the events that cause the economic situation are varied. I hope I have provided some of the historical, social, and political issues, problems, and difficulties that Mexico has had to face. Now I would like to analyze the economic results of almost eighty years of growth, experience and trial and error. To measure economic success or failure one must first conceptualize and operationalize the defining variables and their composing attributes. [...]

[...] Investments from the United States and other foreign nations took a big chunk out of Mexico's economy in the early 1980's when oil prices decreased dramatically and the interest on Mexico's national debt mounted Mexico was not able to pay. Essentially, Mexico was bankrupt and one of the big factors in this situation was Mexico's relationship with the United States. fundamental problem for the Mexican economy is that it is a satellite of the United States economy. Mexico is the third largest trading partner of the United States, which buys over 65% of Mexico's exports and accounts for a similar percentage of Mexico's imports. [...]

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