Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Cited by 2
  • Print publication year: 2019
  • Online publication date: June 2019

6 - Multilevel Partisan Conflict and Drug Violence in Mexico

from Part III - States and Security

Related content

Powered by UNSILO
Aguayo, Sergio. (2001). La charola: Una historia de los servicios de inteligencia en México. Mexico City: Grijalbo.
Arias, Enrique Desmond. (2017). Criminal enterprises and governance in Latin America and the Caribbean. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Aristegui Noticias. (2015, December 3). Gobierno federal simula seguridad en la Tierra Caliente de Guerrero. Aristegui Noticias. Available at: http://aristeguinoticias.com/0312/mexico/gobierno-federal-simula-seguridad-en-la-tierra-caliente-de-guerrero-parte-i/ (last accessed December 17, 2018).
Arjona, Ana M. (2016). Rebelocracy: Social order in the Colombian civil war. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Astorga, Luis, & Shirk, David. (2010). Drug trafficking organizations and counter-drug strategies in the U.S.–Mexico context. USMEX Working Paper 1.
Auyero, Javier. (2006). The political makings of the 2001 lootings in Argentina. Journal of Latin American Studies 38(2), 241265.
Bagley, Bruce. (2012). Drug trafficking and organized crime in the Americas: Major trends in the twenty-first century. Latin American Program, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, Washington, DC.
Bailey, John. (2014). The politics of crime in Mexico. Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner.
Bailey, John, & Taylor, Mathew. (2009). Evade, corrupt, or confront? Organized crime and the state in Brazil and Mexico. Journal of Politics in Latin America 1(2), 329.
Beer, Caroline. (2003). Electoral competition and institutional change in Mexico. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.
Blancornelas, Jesús. (2002). El cartel. Mexico City, Mexico: Plaza & Janés.
Calderón, Verónica, & Chouza, Paula. (2014, March 14). El narco cobraba el 10% del dinero federal enviado a Michoacán. El País.
Calderón, Gabriela, Robles, Gustavo, Díaz-Cayeros, Alberto, & Magaloni, Beatriz. (2015). The beheading of criminal organizations and the dynamics of violence in Mexico. Journal of Conflict Resolution 59(8), 14551485.
Chacón, Mario. (2014). In the line of fire: Political violence and decentralization in Colombia. Typescript, New York University, New York, NY.
Dal Bó, Ernesto, Dal Bó, Pedro, & Di Tella, Rafael. (2006). “Plata o plomo?” Bribe and punishment in a theory of political influence. American Political Science Review 100(1), 4153.
Díaz-Cayeros, Alberto. (2006). Federalism, fiscal authority, and centralization in Latin America. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Dube, A., Dube, O., & García-Ponce, O. 2013. Cross-border spillover: US gun laws and violence in Mexico. American Political Science Review 107(3), 397417.
Durán-Martínez, Angélica. (2015). To kill and tell? State power, criminal competition, and drug violence. Journal of Conflict Resolution 59(8), 13771402.
Eaton, Kent. (2006). The downside of decentralization: Armed clientelism in Colombia. Security Studies 15(4), 533562.
Flores, Sergio, & Guerrero, J. (2006, July 1). No soy ‘Rambo’, revira Salgado. Reforma.
Gambetta, Diego. (1993). The sicilian mafia. Boston, MA: Harvard University Press.
Gambetta, Diego. (2010). Codes of the underworld: How criminals communicate. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Gibson, Edward L. (2012). Boundary control: Subnational authoritarianism in federal democracies. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Giraudy, Agustina. (2015). Democrats and autocrats: Pathways of subnational undemocratic regime continuity within democratic countries. Oxford, England: Oxford University Press.
Grillo, Ioan. (2012). El narco: Inside Mexico’s criminal insurgency. London, England: Bloomsbury Press.
Guerrea, José Antonio. (2013, March 11). Acapulco tiene miedo; hasta las autoridades renuncian. El Financiero.
Guerrero, Eduardo. (2011a). Security, drugs, and violence in Mexico: A survey. Paper presented at the 7th North American Forum, Washington, DC.
Guerrero, Eduardo. (2011b, January 1). La raíz de la violencia. Nexos.
Guerrero, Eduardo. (2016, June 1). La inseguridad 2013–2015. Nexos.
Herrera, Rolando. (2007, January 25). Enfrenta Félix Salgado amenazas del narco. Reforma.
Herrera, Rolando, & López, Mayolo. (2016, July 7). Pidieron a alcalde hasta apagar la luz. Reforma.
Irizar, Guadalupe. (2013, November 9). Amenaza crimen a 250 alcaldes. Reforma.
Juárez, Alfonso. (2016, March 29). Cierran restaurantes en Acapulco por crimen. Reforma, p. 1.
Kalyvas, Stathis. (2006). The logic of violence in civil war. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Kyle, Chris. (2015). Violence and Insecurity in Guerrero. In Building resilient communities in Mexico: Civic responses to crime and violence. Briefing Paper Series, Woodrow Wilson Center, Washington, DC.
La Jornada Guerrero. (2007, February 11). Diputados perredistas critican amenazas de muerte contra Salgado Macedonio. La Jornada Guerrero.
Lessing, Benjamin. (2015). The logic of violence in criminal war. Journal of Conflict Resolution 59(8), 14861516.
Maerker, Denise. (2014, April 1). Auxilio: ¿dónde está el estado? Nexos.
Moncada, Eduardo. (2013). The politics of urban violence: Challenges for development in the global south. Studies in Comparative International Development 48(3), 217239.
Olson, Mancur. (2000). Power and prosperity: Outgrowing communist and capitalist dictatorships. New York, NY: Basic Books.
Phillips, Brian J. (2015). How does leadership decapitation affect violence? The case of drug trafficking organizations in Mexico. Journal of Politics 77(2), 324336.
Reforma staff. (2012, October 30). Niega base de datos y crimen lo ejecuta. Reforma.
Remes, Alain. (1999). Gobiernos yuxtapuestos en México: Hacia un marco analítico para el estudio de las elecciones municipales. Política y Gobierno 6(1), 225253.
Ríos, Viridiana. (2012). Tendencias y explicaciones al asesinato de periodistas y alcaldes en México: El crimen organizado y la violencia de alto perfil. In Rivera, José Antonio Aguilar (Coord.), Las Bases Sociales del Crimen Organizado y la Violencia en México, pp. 275308. Mexico City, Mexico: Secretaría de Seguridad Pública.
Ríos, Viridiana. (2013). Why did Mexico become so violent? A self-reinforcing violent equilibrium caused by competition and enforcement. Trends in Organized Crime 16(2), 138155.
Sabet, Daniel M. (2012). Police reform in Mexico. Palo Alto, CA: Stanford University Press.
SinEmbargo staff. (2013a, November 8). FCH es oportunista, ahora tuitea peri ni nos recibió … SinEmbargo.
SinEmbargo staff. (2013b, November 16). La extorsión generalizada alcanza a los alcaldes; ya no es asunto de ciudadanos, comerciantes y agricultores. SinEmbargo.
Snyder, Richard, & Durán-Martínez, Angélica. (2009). Does illegality breed violence? Drug trafficking and state-sponsored protection rackets. Crime, Law and Social Change 52(3), 253273.
Tilly, Charles. (1985). War making and state making as organized crime. In Evans, Peter, Rueschemeyer, Dietrich, & Skocpol, Theda (Eds.), Bringing the State Back In, pp. 169191. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
Trejo, Guillermo, & Ley, Sandra. (2016). Federalism, drugs, and violence: Why intergovernmental partisan conflict stimulated inter-cartel violence in Mexico. Política y Gobierno 23(1), 952.
Trejo, Guillermo, & Ley, Sandra. (2018).“Why did drug cartels go to war in Mexico? Subnational party alternation, the breakdown of criminal protection, and the onset of large-scale violence. Comparative Political Studies 51(7), 900937.
Urrusti, Sinaia. (2012). La violencia como consecuencia de la falta de coordinación política. In Aguilar, J. A. (Coord.), Las Bases Sociales del Crimen Organizado y la Violencia en México, pp. 337370. Mexico City, Mexico: Secretaría de Seguridad Pública.
Villarreal, Andrés. (2002). Political competition and violence in Mexico: Hierarchical social control in local patronage structures. American Sociological Review 67(4), 477498.
Wilkinson, Steven. (2005). Votes and violence: Electoral competition and ethnic riots in India. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.