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Part 1 Acknowledgements Part 2 Introduction Chapter 3 1. A Racial Construct of Mexicans Chapter 4 2. A Land With a Lost Identity Chapter 5 3. Only Whites Can Speak For Us Chapter 6 4. Why Blacks are Better Off Than Mexicans Chapter 7 5. Asian Progression Chapter 8 6. Mexican Nahuatl Spanish Chapter 9 7. White Feminism Chapter 10 8. $16,000: What Affirmative Action Chapter 11 9. Inferiority Complex Chapter 12 10. Double Standards Chapter 13 11. One Mexican Saint In 483 Years Chapter 14 12. Nosotros Tambien Somos Mexicanos Chapter 15 13. Mexicans are Not Latinos Chapter 16 14. Unwanted: A Conclusion Part 17 Bibliography
Julian Segura Camacho is a lecturer in Chicano Studies at California State University, Long Beach. He holds an M.A. in Latin American Studies and an M.A. in Urban Planning from the University of California, Los Angeles and is the author of the Societal Suicide and Chicano Treatise.
Unwanted and Not Included...is readable...the ideas and stories are written so they can be understood...[and] the book's direction toward indigenous people is helpful. -- Gabriel Estrada, Assistant Professor of American Indian Studies & Chicano Studies, California State University, Long Beach Camacho has shed some light on the trials and tribulations of Mexicans living in America...[and] vividly paints a picture of how the U.S. sees race relations strictly from a black / white paradigm. Much of the material...may not be easy to hear but needs to be addressed. -- Ruben Puente, Santa Monica College Camacho has written these stories from the heart and from everything he has experienced firsthand...These stories describe all of us who have gone through a system that makes us feel as if we don't belong... -- Maricella Carmona, California State University, Los Angeles Unwanted and Not Included is a significant contribution to the small but growing field of Chicano critical thought. The themes he selects for discussion strike a strong cultural independent nerve from students that have been introduced to the usual traditional perception of Chicano cultural life. It's an intellectual, refreshing experience. -- Abel Amaya, professor, Chicano Studies, California State University, Fullerton