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Chalino Sanchez was the first, a narco-corrido writer who couldn’t carry a tune, but had the authentic grit and sound of a young man born on a rancho in Culiacán, working for the cartel. Los Tigres del Norte would have had a very different career path had Chalino not showed them the possibilities of portraying ordinary men caught in the bitter-sweet life-style of drug trafficking in Mexico. Popular mainly in Southern preparacion para radiografia de columna lumbosacra California, Chalino’s fame and record sales skyrocketed after he was murdered in Culiacan, Sinaloa in 1992.

Alejandro Villa, 25, a narco-corrido singer known as the "new blood" of the hernia lumbar sintomas corrido, born in Badiraguato, Sinaloa, birthplace of Chapo Guzman, was shot and killed Tuesday night in Tlaquepaque.


Unlike Chalino, he came from a world of singers, his grandfather Federico Villa having popularized one of the most famous ranchera songs in Mexico, Caminos de Michoacán. There is a picture that circulated today, of his grandfather standing proudly with Caro Quintero, the drug capo who ordered DEA agent Kiki Camarena killed in Mexico, served 27 years in the pen and is now back in business, on the lam. Alejandro captured what it might be like to be a young buck in the cartel business, and many of his promotion photos show him packing iron. Two examples of his work:

Dr. Jose Z. Garcia retired from state government in January 2105 after serving for four years as Secretary of Higher Education in New Mexico. Prior to this appointment dolor lumbar lado izquierdo he was a faculty member at New Mexico State University for more than three decades, specializing in Latin American politics. He has lectured in every Spanish-speaking country in Latin America and written extensively on Latin American militaries, civil wars, coups, and the U.S.-Mexico border. He has received numerous research grants to, including awards from the Ford, Hewlett, and Wilson Foundations, and estenosis lumbar tratamiento the federal government. He directed the Title VI Latin American program for 13 years at NMSU, as part of a nationally ranked UNM-NMSU consortium. He was a co-founder of the Paso del Norte Water Task Force, an international organization convening major water managers and experts in the binational region, and chaired the organization in 2010. He currently writes a blog, la politica dolor lumbar tratamiento new mexico, dealing with New Mexico politics and the U.S.-Mexico border. He is bilingual in English and Spanish.

As Secretary of Higher Education Dr. Garcia was responsible for the oversight of 24 institutions of higher learning, recommending to the legislature the distribution of about $1.2 billion among the institutions; performing institutional audits when necessary; distributing student financial aid; administering two federal grant programs; monitoring private and proprietary institutions; conducting policy research; and recommending higher education policy directions. He was also active as Chair of the $2.3 billion Education Trust Fund, strengthening the college savings plan for New Mexicans. During his tenure Dr. Garcia created the first performance-based funding formula, rewarding institutions for performance rather than for que es escoliosis dorsal costs of operation. He secured a voluntary two-year moratorium on new buildings on public campuses, and began an analysis of the supply and demand for New Mexico higher education graduates cirugia lumbar in the New Mexico workforce. He initiated the first sustained agenda between New Mexico Higher Education and the four New Mexico Tribal Colleges, advocating for stronger ties between the states and the tribes in issues of higher education; and hosted various conferences related to improving college completion rates in New Mexico—closing the achievement gap, improving college readiness, improving remediation rates; setting college completion goals for institutions, creating a better workforce through higher education, and orientations for boards of regents. He was a member dolor lumbar embarazo primeras semanas of the board of the Western Interstate Commission on Higher Education (WICHE), and the State Higher Education Executive Officers association. He served as a delegate to U.S.-Mexico Border Governors’ conferences and to New Mexico-Chihuahua and New Mexico-Sonora conferences.

After receiving a BA from Occidental College, Dr. Garcia was awarded a Fulbright fellowship to Ecuador. He received an MA from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University, and a PhD from the University of New Mexico. He spent two years teaching international relations and other subjects at the U.S. Army School of the Americas at Ft. Benning, where he received a teaching award and went to Jump School.

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