Mexican American History
The Treaty of Guadalupe Homicidal got signed in the February of 1848 a short distance from Mexico City. The signing of the treaty meant that Mexico had ceded more that 1/3 of its territory to the United States, encompassing current-day Arizona, California, Utah, Colorado, New Mexico, Nevada, Texas, as well as sections of a few other states.
Moreover, this treaty also provided a blanket naturalization package for former Mexican citizens who opted to remain in the now United States’ territory after the Mexican War, also known as Californians. Right from the start, Californians actively participated in the nascent post-conquest government, providing 8 of the total 48 1849 state constitutional convention delegates.
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Unlike the Mexican American Movement, the Black Movement had affiliate radical groups such as the Black Panthers who coordinated major protests in Washington D.C. as well as a host of other cities/towns with a Black majority.
In addition, unlike Mexican Americans, African Americans sought to assimilate their dignity and common heritage. On the other hand, unlike the Black Movement, the Chicano Movement was made very strong by college-going Chicano. The Chicano Movement also aimed at “achieving social destruction”