The Mexican flag has undergone numerous changes over the years.
Author - Gustavo Vazquez-Lozano
Gustavo Vazquez-Lozano is a writer from Mexico. He has a degree in Economics and a Master´s in Liberal Studies. He has written extensively about Mexican history. The GGG-grandson of a Union Captain, and the great-grandson of an American diplomat in Mexico, his aim is to write for the better understanding of both nations. He resides in central Mexico.
Border cities have historically been sites of innovation, the exchange of ideas, and artistic movements.
In many ways, the border of the United States and Mexico is its own country.
Lalo Guerrero was original, irreverent, and dramatic, all at the same time.
The Mexicans did not fight Nazi Germany or Italian fascism, but Japanese imperialism in Luzon and Formosa.
Francisco "Pancho Villa" may have had other intentions than just burglarizing a quiet town.
Emiliano Zapata was an outlaw, an activist, and a celebrity all in one.
The Battle of Saipan, in which Guy Gabaldon fought, has been called the D-Day of the Eastern Front for its strategic importance.
It doesn’t matter how much scholars want to establish a line of continuity between the pre-Hispanic gods of death, Posada’s Catrina, and the Santa Muerte. The...
The golden age of Mexican comic books was beautiful, dark, and groundbreaking.
The only real castle of the Americas is also the place where two cultures crossed swords in September 1847.
The 15 million dollars that Mexico received was compensation for the destruction of Mexico City, not for the land.
Antonio López de Santa Anna was far from a perfect person, but he lived an interesting life.
The first handshake took place in Texas. The second one took place in Mexico.
"Santa" has taken on different meanings over the centuries and across borders.
The Spanish general not only helped build the Chapultepec castle, but was rumored to be helping Mexico plan its independence.