Woodrow Wilson, Victoriano Huerta, and the Recognition Issue in Mexico

  title={Woodrow Wilson, Victoriano Huerta, and the Recognition Issue in Mexico},
  author={Peter V. N. Henderson},
  journal={The Americas},
  pages={151 - 176}
I. The Evolution of the Law of Recognition until 1913 To state that the United States imperialistically meddled in Mexican internal affairs in 1913 would scarcely surprise the scholarly community. The theme of United States imperialism in Latin America has been the subject of dispassionate scholarship and patriotic diatribes. Regardless of their perspective, writers have generally focused upon the political, social, strategic, and economic aspects of intervention. Considerably less attention… 
16 Citations

Index to Volume XLI: July 1, 1984 through April, 1985

  • Medicine
    The Americas
  • 1985
P pagination in Number 4 begins with page 425 and continues as if Number 3 had been paginated continuously and correctly, as well as in Volume XLI, Number 3, where the pages inadvertently were numbered beginning again with page 1.

Recognizing fact from fiction : a social critique of premature recognition in Libya

..............................................................................................................................ii Table of contents:


  • Rogue Diplomats
  • 2020

“No ‘Rubber Stamp’ Ambassador”

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  • Rogue Diplomats
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“Service without Authority”

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“Instructions or No Instructions”

Rogue Diplomats



Anti-Americanism in Mexico, 1910-1913

T HE anti-Americanism of the Mexican Revolution is usually associated with the actions of Ambassador Henry Lane Wilson during the decena tragtca, with the occupationa of Veracruz, or with the

The Unrecognized Government in American Courts

  • E. Borchard
  • Political Science
    American Journal of International Law
  • 1932
The recent governmental policy of withholding recognition from foreign governments long and firmly established, because they are disapproved, has caused confusion in the conduct of international

The Papers of Woodrow Wilson

The opening of this volume finds the Big Four in the midst of the gravest crisis of the peace conference set off by the British cabinet's demand for drastic softening of the terms of the peace treaty

Mexican Revolution: Genesis under Madero

Preface I. Background for Revolution II. Madero: Education and Political Development III. The Book and the Parties IV. The Preconvention Campaign V. The Convention and the Election VI. The Revolution

The Mexican Revolution, 1910-1914 : the diplomacy of Anglo-American conflict

Preface Maps Introduction Part I. Revolution: 1. Diaz 2. The Fall of Diaz 3. Madero Part II. Counter-revolution: 4. Recognition 5. Indecision 6. Decision 7. Indiscretion 8. Non-recognition Conclusion

The Arms of the Ypiranga

A BOUT MIDDAY on April 21, 1914, Captain Bonath of the IAS. S. Ypiranga, a German-registered vessel, was inching his ship toward the Veracruz harbor. The sounds of falling artillery shells and mortar

Recognition in International Law

  • H. Kelsen
  • Psychology
    American Journal of International Law
  • 1941
The problem of recognition of states and governments has neither in theory nor in practice been solved satisfactorily. Hardly any other question is more controversial, or leads in the practice of

Recognition of States: Some Reflections on Doctrine and Practice

  • H. W. Briggs
  • History
    American Journal of International Law
  • 1949
titled to use loading and unloading machinery, etc., on the basis of agree­ ments, concluded with the appropriate transportation and expeditionary agencies” (Article 38, Soviet draft, Article 41,

Recognition in International Law.

  • R. Oglesby
  • Law
    American Journal of International Law
  • 1948
Preface Table of cases List of abbreviations Part I. Recognition of States: 1. Introductory 2. The legal nature of recognition and the practice of states 3. The legal duty of recognition and the