Racial Discrimination and Hispanics in the United States

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By Robin Bennett-Mazyck Racial Discrimination and Hispanics in the United States As I begin to examine and explore Racial Discrimination and Hispanics in the United States, questioning the events and circumstances that brought Hispanics to the United States of America. Are the Hispanics focusing on the structure and functioning of family life, social economic, and religion. Many Hispanics have been successful or unable to maintain ethnic identification over the years. In the 1850’s Mexicans started to migrated to the United States. Once they moved to the United States some Mexicans found themselves in states which belonged to Mexico such as Texas, California, New Mexico and some Mexicans moved to other parts of the United States region such as North American. Once the migration of the Mexicans took place many Mexicans found themselves at the hand of abuse, discrimination, and excessive exploitation. Mexicans found more work in the South-eastern region and North American. Many Mexicans took jobs on the railways but, the need for more labors increased as the cattle ranches in Texas and New Mexico expanded and the increase of production of fruit farms in California required major manual labor. Due to the increase in production farmers and ranchers discovered quickly that they need more manual labors. To resolve the problem of needing labors the farmers and ranchers started importing foreigners for manual labor. When Puerto Rico was ceded to the United States of American, the economy for the country changed. Many Puerto Ricans were small farmers and cultivated a variety of corps and sold their products locally. When the Americans took over the country, the small farmers were bought out by the Americans. The new farm owners focused on cultivating two kinds of crops sugar, and coffee for the international
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