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1935 Amelia Earhart became the first woman to pilot a non-stop flight from Mexico City to Newark, New Jersey. “Amelia Earhart Vuelo de Buena Voluntad, Mexico, 1935” ("Amelia Earhart Flight of Good Will, Mexico, 1935"

1935 Amelia Earhart became the first woman to pilot a non-stop flight from Mexico City to Newark, New Jersey. “Amelia Earhart Vuelo de Buena Voluntad, Mexico, 1935” ("Amelia Earhart Flight of Good Will, Mexico, 1935"

MEXICO & U.S.A.▶ http://Pinterest.com/RamiroMacias/Mexico-USA

MEXICO & U.S.A.▶ http://Pinterest.com/RamiroMacias/Mexico-USA

American Attitudes Towards Mexico

American Attitudes Towards Mexico

Donald Trump on Oscars: "Great night for Mexico as usual in this country" ◘ VideoClip▶

Donald Trump on Oscars: "Great night for Mexico as usual in this country" ◘ VideoClip▶

Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico and San Diego, California, U.S.A. from the air

Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico and San Diego, California, U.S.A. from the air

Trump threatens WAR with Mexico to collect border wall payment ◘ VideoClip▶

Trump threatens WAR with Mexico to collect border wall payment ◘ VideoClip▶

U.S.A. occupation of Veracruz, Mexico in 1914-April~November » http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_occupation_of_Veracruz

U.S.A. occupation of Veracruz, Mexico in 1914-April~November » http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_occupation_of_Veracruz

photo of Lincoln lying in an open coffin is the only one that exists. It was taken by photographer Jeremiah Gurney, Jr., on April 24, 1865, as the president’s body lay in state in City Hall in New York. It was immediately confiscated by Secretary of War Edwin Stanton (1814-1869) and was hidden away for 87 years until it was discovered in the Illinois State Historical Library in 1952, by then 15-year-old Ronald Rietveld, who was researching the papers of Lincoln

photo of Lincoln lying in an open coffin is the only one that exists. It was taken by photographer Jeremiah Gurney, Jr., on April 24, 1865, as the president’s body lay in state in City Hall in New York. It was immediately confiscated by Secretary of War Edwin Stanton (1814-1869) and was hidden away for 87 years until it was discovered in the Illinois State Historical Library in 1952, by then 15-year-old Ronald Rietveld, who was researching the papers of Lincoln

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