A Chicano in the White House: The Nixon No One Knew by Dr. Henry M. Ramirez

By Dr. Henry M. Ramirez

A Chicano within the White home is the 1st e-book to inform the unknown tale of President Richard M. Nixon and the Chicanos. Nixon stumbled on us. He made us recognized and recognized. merely Nixon or i may have written this publication. He and that i are the single ones who knew what visions we mentioned and deliberate within the Oval place of work. it's a disclosure of the way his visionary activities introduced an unknown, forgotten, and conquered raza into mainstream America.

I current information of the 1st “exodus” in the course of the Twenties of just about million rural and illiterate, landless peasants from a feudal society to the Midwest and Southwest of the USA, the place they confirmed “little Mexico’s” referred to as barrios. The Mexican Revolution of 1910 grew to become grotesque after 1913 while the leaders of the Marxist Union named foreign staff of the area, (I.W.W.) of Baltimore, Maryland, imposed a quasi-Stalinist regime and proceeded to persecute and try and put off the Catholic Church in Mexico. The atrocities opposed to Catholics brought on fearful flight on empty boxcars to “El Norte.” -Amazon.ca

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What impressed British radicals even more was the fact that these major political changes were achieved without creating social instability or economic upheaval. They demonstrated that radical political reforms were not a sure recipe for anarchy, mob rule 33. John Cartwright, Take Your Choice! (1776), p. 22; and The Report of the SubCommittee of Westminster (1780), pp. 3-8. 34. Price, Observations on the Nature of Civil Liberty, pp. 15-16. 20 Britain and the American Revolution and economic collapse.

37 36. Greene, 'Uneasy connection', pp. 69-73. 37. R. Johnson, '"Parliamentary egotisms": the clash of legislatures in the making of the American Revolution' JAH 74 (1987), pp. 338-62. 40 Britain and the American Revolution The Seven Years War Although the Seven Years War forced the temporary shelving of the imperial reform programme, the conflict itself only intensified the impulses that had lain behind it. 38 It enhanced pre-existing fears of loss of control over and potential rivalry from the colonies, and deepened suspicion that the settlers harboured secret desires for independence.

Suddenly, in Richard Middleton's words, it seemed that 'the umbilical cord of maternal union was threatening to become a noose'. 42 At the same time the colonists were also beginning to look beyond the horizons of their own provinces. In fighting alongside soldiers from other parts of North America, the war had demonstrated to them that they had much in common with their neighbours. Another embryonic identity was beginning to emerge alongside their 'Britishness'. As well as changing expectations in potentially dangerous ways, the war also altered the very structure of the imperial-colonial relationship.

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