They Should Stay There

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Tantor Media, Inc., 2017.
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10h 25m 0s
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APA Citation (style guide)

Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso., Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso|AUTHOR., Russ Davidson|AUTHOR., & Rudy Sanda|READER. (2017). They Should Stay There. Tantor Media, Inc.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation (style guide)

Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso et al.. 2017. They Should Stay There. Tantor Media, Inc.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide)

Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso et al., They Should Stay There. Tantor Media, Inc, 2017.

MLA Citation (style guide)

Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso, Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso|AUTHOR, Russ Davidson|AUTHOR, and Rudy Sanda|READER. They Should Stay There. Tantor Media, Inc, 2017.

Note! Citation formats are based on standards as of July 2010. Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy.
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Grouped Work ID4b4ce71b-9f6b-3f2e-5c5c-a93fbcf6603e
Full titlethey should stay there
Authorenciso fernando saul alanis
Grouping Categorybook
Last Update2021-03-26 08:17:06AM
Last Indexed2021-05-07 04:00:52AM

Book Cover Information

Image Sourcehoopla
First LoadedJan 6, 2020
Last UsedAug 20, 2020

Hoopla Extract Information

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    [year] => 2017
    [artist] => Fernando Saul Alanis Enciso
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    [titleId] => 11957192
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    [profanity] => 
    [title] => They Should Stay There
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    [synopsis] => 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 Saúl 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 Lázaro Cárdenas 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.
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    [subtitle] => The Story of Mexican Migration and Repatriation During the Great Depression
    [publisher] => Tantor Media, Inc.