By Jacqueline Mazza
Supplying often-surprising insights into American overseas coverage, this ebook is the 1st finished research of the U.S. Government's public statements and activities relating to democracy in Mexico. Spanning the years from the imperative American concern of the Reagan management in the course of the 1995 Mexican peso challenge, Mazza makes use of revealing interviews with a number of the best U.S. coverage officers to probe underneath the outside of yankee overseas coverage towards Mexico and query the set of getting older, unexamined assumptions below which it operates. by means of chronicling and examining how the us has handled democracy in Mexico, she provides a brand new knowing to United States-Mexico family members and to the character of U.S. policy-making on democracy.
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Extra info for Don't Disturb the Neighbors: The US and Democracy in Mexico, 1980-1995
S. authorities, mysterious bodies turned up planted in different locations. S. government had, through its own sources, obtained the tapes of Camarena’s sadistic and prolonged torture. Mexican officials had denied that these specific audiotapes existed. S. Embassy, the State Department, the DEA, and Congress (the Intelligence Committees). On the tapes could be heard the voices of Mexican security officials present at the torture. S. officials, including many in the Embassy who remembered Camarena as a friend.
There was greater political significance to a meeting at this time, as statewide elections were coming up in July 1985 and the PAN was thought to have a good chance at a governorship. The area’s key political officials were the PRI governor, a PANista mayor, and the prominent archbishop. ”76 He explained that first the governor declined; then his deputy declined. S. Embassy told the governor’s office they were free to send whomever they wished. When Ambassador Gavin and his staff got to the luncheon, reporters were all over the place but no one showed up from the PRI.
59 The military intelligence agencies still noted their disagreement in a prominent footnote. Horton, knowing he and Casey no longer trusted each other, decided he would leave in May when his contract was up. Three weeks later, to the CIA’s surprise, Horton’s comments to a New York Times reporter appeared on the front page. S. 60 That program, dubbed a persuasion campaign, was to reveal again how one faction was trying to rally against Mexico’s policy toward Central America drawing on the nature of their internal politics, but without widespread administration agreement.