Confidential U.S. State Department Central Files, 1960-1969, Europe and Latin America (Module 26)
The U.S. State Department Central Files are the definitive source of American diplomatic reporting on political, military, social, and economic developments throughout the world in the twentieth century. Surpassing the scope of the State Department's Foreign Relations of the United States (FRUS) series, the Central Files provide extensive coverage of all political, military, social, and economic matters relating to a particular country and/or world event.
The files are arranged according to the State Department Records Classification System, February 1963-1973. The subjects from the classification system included in this edition are AID (Foreign Economic Assistance), CSM (Communism), DEF (Defense Affairs), INT (Intelligence), and POL (Political Affairs and Relations). The files consist of cables and letters sent and received by U.S. diplomats and embassy personnel; reports on meetings between U.S. and foreign government officials and leaders; newspaper clippings and translations from journals and newspapers; and reports and observations on political, military, and social affairs.
This collection, Confidential U.S. State Department Central Files, Mexico, 1960-January 1963, Foreign Affairs contain documents and correspondence related to Mexico-U.S. relations and Mexican relations with other countries. The U.S. state Department Central files are the definitive source of American diplomatic reporting on political, military, social, and economic developments throughout the world in the twentieth century. This collection contains thousands of pages of primary documents, arranged topically and chronologically on many vital subjects, with a special focus on political relations between Mexico and other countries.
This collection, Confidential U.S. State Department Central Files, Mexico, 1960—January 1963; Internal Affairs, provides researchers with detailed, primary source historical information on the events and influences impacting Mexican domestic policy in the early 1960s.