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Young migrants in the borderlands: femicide in Cd. Juárez and the state discourse and initiatives on female working class, brown citizens in the border.
Unformatted Document Text:  32 The extraordinary racist, sexist and classist consensus forged in the construction of migrant working class young brown women explains the lack of a strong articulated position against the killing of them from local, state and national leaders and the civil society in general and unfortunately, such position has been a few times even among the most progressive forces. The maquiladoras have been a magnet for internal migration in the country. The city of Juarez has not been able to cope with the infrastruture required for such internal immigration. REFERENCES Barrera, E. (1996). The US- Mexico Border as Post—NAFTA Mexico. In: Emily G. McAnany & Kenton T. Wilkinson. Mass Media and Free Trade. University of Texas Press. Bean, C.A. (1992). Women Murdered by the Men They Loved. New York: Harington Park Press. Bourdieu, P. (2001). Masculine Domination. Stanford University Press. Browne, A., & Williams, K. (1993). Gender intimacy and lethal violence: Trends from 1976 through 1987. Gender & Society, 7, 78-98. Caputi, J., and Russell, D.E.H. (1992), Femicide: Sexist Terrorism Against Women. In: J. Radford and D.E.H. Russell (eds.). Femicide: The Politics of Woman Killing.Buckingham : Open University Press. Cox, R. (1987). Production, Power and World Order: Social Forces in the Making of History. New York: Columbia University Press. de Beauvoir, S. (1975). The second sex. Trans and ed. H.M Parshely, England. Penguin Books. Enstad, Nan (1999). Ladies of labor, girls of adventure : working women, popular culture, and labor politics at the turn of the twentieth centuryNew York : Columbia University Press. Fernandez-Kelly, M.P, (1983). For we are sold, I and my people: women and industrialization in Mexico’s frontier. Albany: SUNY Press Foucault, M. (1977). Discipline and punish : the birth of the prison. Michel Foucault ; translated from the French by Alan Sheridan. New York : Pantheon Books.

Authors: Chew, Martha. and Prieto, Leonel.
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32
The extraordinary racist, sexist and classist consensus forged in the construction of
migrant working class young brown women explains the lack of a strong articulated
position against the killing of them from local, state and national leaders and the civil
society in general and unfortunately, such position has been a few times even among
the most progressive forces. The maquiladoras have been a magnet for internal
migration in the country. The city of Juarez has not been able to cope with the
infrastruture required for such internal immigration.
REFERENCES
Barrera, E. (1996). The US- Mexico Border as Post—NAFTA Mexico. In: Emily G.
McAnany & Kenton T. Wilkinson. Mass Media and Free Trade. University of Texas
Press.
Bean, C.A. (1992). Women Murdered by the Men They Loved. New York: Harington
Park Press.

Bourdieu, P. (2001). Masculine Domination. Stanford University Press.

Browne, A., & Williams, K. (1993). Gender intimacy and lethal violence: Trends from
1976 through 1987. Gender & Society, 7, 78-98.

Caputi, J., and Russell, D.E.H. (1992), Femicide: Sexist Terrorism Against Women. In:
J. Radford and D.E.H. Russell (eds.). Femicide: The Politics of Woman Killing.
Buckingham : Open University Press.

Cox, R. (1987). Production, Power and World Order: Social Forces in the Making of
History. New York: Columbia University Press.

de Beauvoir, S. (1975). The second sex. Trans and ed. H.M Parshely, England. Penguin
Books.

Enstad, Nan (1999). Ladies of labor, girls of adventure : working women, popular culture,
and labor politics at the turn of the twentieth centuryNew York : Columbia University
Press.
Fernandez-Kelly, M.P, (1983). For we are sold, I and my people: women and
industrialization in Mexico’s frontier. Albany: SUNY Press

Foucault, M. (1977). Discipline and punish : the birth of the prison. Michel Foucault ;
translated from the French by Alan Sheridan. New York : Pantheon Books.


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