Latin American Studies ETDs

Publication Date

5-1-2011

Abstract

This thesis examines the challenges presented to planning practitioners working with Latin American communities in economically disadvantaged regions where external influences creates a fragile environment for sustainability and empowerment. Specifically, the thesis examines the complex inter-relation of a non-profit and the members of a cooperative and how can economic, human and social capital development can be planned for alongside significant changes.

Language

English

Keywords

Women, US-Mexico Border

Document Type

Thesis

Degree Name

Latin American Studies

Level of Degree

Masters

Department Name

Latin American Studies

First Advisor

Isaac, Claudia B.

First Committee Member (Chair)

Henkel, David S. Jr

Second Committee Member

Richardson, Ric

Comments

Submitted by nucollar@unm.edu (nucollar@unm.edu) on 2010-12-20T03:58:21Z No. of bitstreams: 1 Thesis Manuscript_NRC.pdf: 567971 bytes, checksum: f9fbb26b072e99305d02ab638c56d122 (MD5), Approved for entry into archive by Doug Weintraub(dwein@unm.edu) on 2011-07-02T15:31:54Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 1 Thesis Manuscript_NRC.pdf: 567971 bytes, checksum: f9fbb26b072e99305d02ab638c56d122 (MD5), Made available in DSpace on 2011-07-02T15:31:54Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 1 Thesis Manuscript_NRC.pdf: 567971 bytes, checksum: f9fbb26b072e99305d02ab638c56d122 (MD5)

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