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CFR - MexicoCSRUpdate

CFR - MexicoCSRUpdate

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Published by: Mrkva2000 account! on Sep 15, 2007
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Challenges for aPostelection Mexico
Issues for U.S. Policy
Pamela K. Starr
CSR NO. 17, NOVEMBER 2006COUNCIL ON FOREIGN RELATIONS
 
Founded in 1921, the Council on Foreign Relations is an independent, nationalmembership organization and a nonpartisan center for scholars dedicated to producingand disseminating ideas so that individual and corporate members, as well aspolicymakers, journalists, students, and interested citizens in the United States and othercountries, can better understand the world and the foreign policy choices facing theUnited States and other governments. The Council does this by convening meetings;conducting a wide-ranging Studies Program; publishing
Foreign Affairs
, the preeminent journal covering international affairs and U.S. foreign policy; maintaining a diversemembership; sponsoring Independent Task Forces and Special Reports; and providingup-to-date information about the world and U.S. foreign policy on the Council’s website,CFR.org.THE COUNCIL TAKES NO INSTITUTIONAL POSITION ON POLICY ISSUESAND HAS NO AFFILIATION WITH THE U.S. GOVERNMENT. ALLSTATEMENTS OF FACT AND EXPRESSIONS OF OPINION CONTAINED IN ITSPUBLICATIONS ARE THE SOLE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE AUTHOR ORAUTHORS.Council Special Reports (CSRs) are concise policy briefs, produced to provide a rapidresponse to a developing crisis or contribute to the public’s understanding of currentpolicy dilemmas. CSRs are written by individual authors—who may be Council fellowsor acknowledged experts from outside the institution—in consultation with an advisorycommittee, and typically take sixty days or less from inception to publication. Thecommittee serves as a sounding board and provides feedback on a draft report. It usuallymeets twice—once before a draft is written and once again when there is a draft forreview; however, advisory committee members are not asked to sign off on the report orto otherwise endorse it. Once published, CSRs are posted on the Council’s website,CFR.org.For further information about the Council or this Special Report, please write to theCouncil on Foreign Relations, 58 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10021, or call theCommunications office at 212-434-9400. Visit our website, CFR.org.Copyright © 2006 by the Council on Foreign Relations
®
, Inc.All rights reserved.Printed in the United States of America.This report may not be reproduced in whole or in part, in any form beyond thereproduction permitted by Sections 107 and 108 of the U.S. Copyright Law Act (17U.S.C. Sections 107 and 108) and excerpts by reviewers for the public press, withoutexpress written permission from the Council on Foreign Relations. For information, writeto the Publications Office, Council on Foreign Relations, 58 East 68th Street, New York,NY 10021.
 
 
CONTENTS
Foreword vAcknowledgments viiMap ixCouncil Special Report 1A Defining Election 3Recent Mexican Politics 5Obstacles to Governance in Mexico 13Implications for the United States 16Policy Recommendations 22Conclusion 28About the Author 31

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