In ten pages this paper discusses Latin America's geography and the industry of the Texas border Latino communities. Six sources are cited in the bibliography.
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discussion will examine the industry of this broad area, first in a general overall view, and then select a few countries, to determine how they fit within those general specifics.
Bibliography lists 6 sources BBlatind.doc THE INDUSTRY OF LATIN AMERICA Research compiled for The
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properly Introduction If you should ask anyone over forty years of age about the geographic nature of Latin America, you would probably
get a description of that area once called central America. Yet today, that description has changed somewhat to include those people who identify themselves as Latino, and live south
of the Texas border. This discussion will examine the industry of this broad area, first in a general overall view, and then select a few countries, to determine how
they fit within the general specifics. Geography The internet magazine Latintrade includes the Caribbean, within its Latino definition, and defines its client base
as Argentina, Barbados, Belize, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Puerto Rico, Uruguay, and Venezuela.
Depending on your point of reference, it would appear, that Latino, may either be a personal choice affirmation, a heritage designation or a country. Economic Climate According to by
William Partridge (1996), Chief of the Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Environment Division (LATEN), "Latin America and the Caribbean has emerged from the economic stagnation of the 1980s. Today,