Mexico Healthcare and Money

Mexico Money

Health care Vaccinations Vaccination needed receipt required yellow fever no cholera 1 Typhoid & Polio 2 – malaria 3 – Eat Drink Overview The medical facilities are good, there are state and private hospitals, doctors, clinics and pharmacies available. Drugs are often available without a prescription, and pharmacists are authorized to treat minor illnesses and injuries. Due to Mexico City’s relatively high altitude, visitors may need some acclimatization time. The…

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Landmarks of Mexico

Landmarks of Mexico

Mexico city According to topschoolsintheusa, the capital of Mexico, is the largest city in the world. Three cultures coexist surprisingly harmoniously here: pre-Hispanic, colonial and modern. In this city you can find everything you want in terms of shopping, art, gastronomy, sports, places of interest and entertainment. Mexico City has many archaeological and historical sites to visit. Among those of the greatest interest is the historic center of the city,…

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Mexico Geography, Languages, and Politics

Mexico democracy

Extension and boundaries. – Including between the United States of America to the north, the republic of Guatemala and British Honduras to the south-east, Mexico faces the American Mediterranean to the east, between the mouth of the Río Grande del Norte (Gulf of Mexico) and the mouth of the Río Hondo (Chetumal Bay in the Antillean Sea), and to the west it is bathed by the Pacific between the San…

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The Drug War in Mexico Part I

An updated variant of the Mexican flag

In 2010, Mexico had a double anniversary: ​​it was 200 years since the liberation from Spain began, and 100 years since the outbreak of the Mexican Revolution – the one that laid the foundation for the current Mexican state. But it was a celebration of distaste. For over half a century, according to INTERNETSAILORS, Mexico has been regarded as one of Latin America’s most stable, albeit authoritarian, states. Political and…

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The Drug War in Mexico Part II

Not exactly shooting sparrows with cannons

4: Democratization and neoliberalism However, the current situation cannot be understood without also looking at two important societal changes in Mexico in the 1980s and 1990s. One was a transition from a centralized one-party state to a more decentralized democratic system of government . Gradual reforms of the mid-1980s electoral system made it easier for opposition candidates to win. This contributed to the PRI having to relinquish power in 2000,…

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