Guadalupe Hidalgo was a peace treaty that signed in between Mexico and the United States. This treaty was considered at the time of Mexican War and the territorial argument involving Texas. United stated tried to annexed Texas but they did not succeed due to contrasting barrier shielded by Texas. The independent form and the culminating treaty is the only way to deliver the best process to both the nation (Foglesong 2014). The teary was signed by the professional terms, where 1.36 million square kilometers were ceded by Mexico and United State had taken $15 million US dollar in return. On these particular terms, the treaty decision had agreed between these two nations.
Burning and Divisive Argumentation
The burning argumentation was imposed over the idea of manifest destiny and annexation of Texas. The Mexican- American war resulting from over the land accession and for that reason the debate dominated decade in the 1850s and the nation's internal dilemma is the concern factor that provides the expansion of slavery and constructs the motives of their succession (Darling-Hammond 2015). The argumentation also took place when the quest for economic success was presented and the conflicts in between white and black southerners were considered.
Popular sovereignty and the democratic influence in small minority areas are the white opportunities that have a strong racial connection to stagnate crisis situation (Foglesong 2014). The extreme case of constitutional process and democratic parties’ involvement was the best effect the discrimination process can handle the national recognition.
The crisis situation also compromises southern economy and relief proposal for the isolated morality that was produced by the fear of war. There are different aids that had emerged in that situation to continuing the turmoil situation to become the second strongest party in the nation.
Foglesong, D.S., 2014. America's secret war against Bolshevism: US intervention in the Russian Civil War, 1917-1920. UNC Press Books.
Darling-Hammond, L., 2015. The flat world and education: How America's commitment to equity will determine our future. Teachers College Press.