Latin America and the Caribbean in the International System

By G. Pope Atkins | Go to book overview

United States to the world. Some analysts point out that in the case of cinema, "Hollywood" or the "American" motion picture industry is itself transnational--in terms of its major stars and investors and owners of production studios--and that perhaps the industry is part of a developing global mass culture. Other aspects of transnationalism are worrisome to all parties: With more open borders crime has become a transcontinental problem, as criminal organizations manage the flow of drugs and a vast illegal trade in automobiles, weapons, and migrants.


NOTES
1.
Doris Meissner, "Immigration and Refugee Policy," in The United States and Latin America: Redefining U.S. Purposes in the Post-Cold War Era, ed. G. Pope Atkins ( Austin: Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs, University of Texas at Austin, 1992), 63.
2.
For details, see G. Pope Atkins, Encyclopedia of the Inter-American System (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1997), 29-31. See also C. Neale Ronning, Diplomatic Asylum: Legal Norms and Political Reality in Latin American Relations (The Hague: Nijhoff, 1957); and Keith W. Yundt, Latin American and Political Refugees ( New York: Praeger, 1988).
3.
Carl Kaysen, "Refugees: Concepts, Norms, Realities, and What the United States Can and Should Do," in Threatened Peoples, Threatened Borders: World Migration and U.S. Policy, ed. Michael S. Teitelbaum and Myron Weiner ( New York: W. W. Norton and Co., 1995), 244-245.
4.
Meissner, "Immigration and Refugee Policy,"64.
5.
Adolfo Aguilar Zinser, "Asylum," in Encyclopedia of Latin American History and Culture, ed. Barbara A Tennenbaum, vol. 1 ( New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1996), 229.
6.
See John E. Kicza, ed., The Indian in Latin American History: Resistance, Resilience, and Acculturation (Wilmington, Del.: Scholarly Resources, 1993).
7.
For recent informative and provocative treatments providing a variety of analytic view points, see Robin Blackburn, The Making of New World Slavery: From the Baroque to the Modern, 1492-1800 ( New York: Verso, 1997); Madeleine Burnside, Spirits of the Passage: The Transatlantic Trade in the Seventeenth Century ( New York: Simon and Schuster, 1997); Darien J. Davis , ed., Slavery and Beyond. The African Impact on Latin American and the Caribbean (Wilmington, Del.: Scholarly Resources, 1995); Hugh Thomas, The Slave Trade: The Story of the Atlantic Slave Trade: 1440-1870 ( New York: Simon and Schuster, 1997); John Thornton, Africa and the Africans in the Making of the Atlantic World, 1400-1680 ( Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992).
8.
Magnus Morner, with the collaboration of Harold Sims, Adventurers and Proletarians: The Story of Migrants in Latin America ( University of Pittsburgh Press, 1985).
9.
The following discussion incorporates information from Herbert Goldhamer, The Foreign Powers in Latin America (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1972), chapter 5.
10.
Fabio Luca Cavazza, Italy and Latin America ( Santa Monica, Calif.: Rand, 1967).
11.
See Patricia W. Fagen, Exiles and Citizens. Spanish Republicans in Mexico ( Austin: University of Texas Press, 1973).
12.
The special situation of the Jewish presence in Latin America as both religious and cultural communities is analyzed by Martin A. Cohen, ed., The Jewish Experience in Latin America, 2 vols. ( New York: American Jewish Historical Society, 1971); Judith Laikin Elkin, Jews of the Latin American Republics (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1980); Judith

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