Petroleo Golfo de California 2018  

Golfo de California, un gran negocio para el fracking 2016

SEMPRA ENERGY: Los dueños del petróleo de la península y el Golfo de California 2017

Extinción de vaquita marina podría deberse a causas ambientales 2019 


McGuire and Greenberg. 1993. Maritime Community and Biosphere Reserve: Crisis and Response in the Upper Gulf of California

Vasquez-Leon and McGuire. 1993. La iniciativa privada
in the Mexican Shrimp Industry

Vasquez-Leon. 1994. Avoidance Strategies and Governmental Rigidity

McGuire and Valdez-Gardea. 1997. Endangered Species and Precarious Lives in the Upper Gulf of California

Vasquez-Leon. 1999. Neoliberalism, Environmentalism, and Scientific Knowledge: Redefining Use Rights in the Gulf of California Fisheries

McGuire. 2003. The River, the Delta and the Sea

Vasquez-Leon. 2012. Policies of conservation and sustainable development: Fishing communities in the gulf of California, Mexico

Galindo-Bect et al . 2013. The use of urban wastewater for the Colorado River delta restoration

Galindo-Bect et al . 2013. La vaquita marina (Phocoena sinus) y la totoaba (Totoaba macdonaldi) especies en peligro de extinción en el alto golfo de California

La Journal del Campo. 2019. Issue 137 on Pesca


Diario Oficial 2015

NOAA. 2016. Vaquita Synopsis


World Wildlife Fund. 2017. Vanishing Vaquita




 Marcela Vásquez-León

Dr. Marcela Vásquez-León is Associate Professor of Anthropology in the School of Anthropology; Associate Research Anthropologist at the Bureau of Applied Research in Anthropology; and Director of the Center for Latin American Studies at the University of Arizona. Her research and teaching interests include grassroots development and collective organization, environmental and maritime anthropology, rural development, political ecology, and social vulnerability to climate and environmental change. She has conducted research and outreach for over two decades with smallholder agricultural and fishing communities throughout Latin America and the US Southwest on issues related to collective organization, common property resources, and rural development.

© 2018 Center for Latin American Studies - University of Arizona.

This website and associated materials and media are made possible by funding from The Consortium for Arizona-Mexico Arid Environments (CAZMEX), also known as the Binational Consortium for the Regional Scientific Development and Innovation.