So in Mexico, under the banner of social vindication, was gestating a new bourgeoisie with their respective social inequality (Cosio, 1972: 114). For Villegas is clear that the only way out of the crisis in Mexico is a thoroughly examination of these ideas that support the regime, purging those ideas, men and mechanisms that have been forgotten, and reaffirmed those that remain Useful. CONCLUSION Io Cos Villegas spent much of his academic efforts to confirm the consolidation of this new middle class and noted that the armed uprising in Mexico, which was aimed at destroying the regime of Porfirio Diaz, resulted in the establishment of a neoporfirismo in Mexico (Meyer, 2001). Neoporfirista Mexican elites began to decline because the idea of revolution, which was largely supportive, went extinct over time. The revolution ceased to be an important driver because they never rejuvenated ideological nor allowed the clarification of its purposes (Cansino, Cesar, 2005: 40) The system was gradually abandoned in practice those principles that sustain ideological and gave legitimacy . Thus, the elite went into a process of decline impossible to reverse (Cansino, Cesar, 2005: 41). The great success of “The Crisis in Mexico” is to have shown that the conflict faced by all regimes, democratic or not, is the lack of standing.
The work on the crisis in Mexico has never ceased to be valid, it is now possible to find many articles and books reprising their ideas to make comparisons between the political situation in the 50s and today. On a personal level Cosio Villegas figure still represents the fighting spirit and critic who dedicated his work to unravel the subtleties of the political class in our country. But perhaps the biggest effect of this text is in the ratification of the best liberal principles of the country. In a nation that has had so few intervals of democratic experience in its history, the article by Cosio Villegas and his entire work is a reminder that the obtaining of any collective goal, however great it be, can not be outside freedom, understood as a right and practice of a community of citizens who decide on their own the kind of thing that suits them. Anderson, Benedict (1991) Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London: Verso Cosio Villegas, Daniel (1972) “The Crisis of Mexico” in R.
Ross Stanley (1972) Has the Mexican Revolution dead? Causes, Development and Crisis. Mexico: SEP. Gordon Lee Cortezo, Victoria Ma: Martinez Carreras, Jose Urbano (1996) Read story: commentary and analysis of historical texts. Mexico: Editorial Alhambra Mexicana. Mayer, Lorenzo “Daniel Cosio Villegas: The study of power and the power of the study” Letras Libres, year 3, No. 29, 2001, pp. 80-83. Tzvi Medin (1982) The Minimate Presidential maximato political history (1928-1935) Mexico: Ediciones Era Moya Lopez, Laura Olvera Serrano, Margarita “Sociology of Daniel Cosio Villegas Mexico: recounting of a legacy,” Sociological, No. 62 , 2006, pp. 109-138. Perez Lopez-Portillo, Raul (2002) Brief History of Mexico. Mexico: Ediciones Silex. Guerrero Orozco, Omar “Gaetano Mosca: The Politics of the ruling class Professional” Journal of Political Science, Vol. 80, 1975, pp. 115-120. David Ramirez Plascencia on the text “The Crisis in Mexico” by Daniel Cosio Villegas. ‘.