Apostolopoulos, Y., Somnez, S., Kronenfeld, J., Castillo, E., McLendon, L., & Smith, D. (2006). STI/HIV risks for Mexican migrant laborers: Exploratory ethnographies. Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health, 8
, 291–302PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brewer, C., & Suchan, T. A. (2001). Mapping census 2000: The Geography of U.S. Diversity. Census 2000 Special Report no. CENSR/01–1. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Census Bureau, June.
Bronfman, B., & Moreno, S. L. (1996). Perspectives on HIV/AIDS prevention among immigrants on the U.S.-Mexico Border. In: S. I. Mishra, R. F. Conner, & J. R. Magaña (eds), AIDS crossing borders: The spread of HIV among Migrant Latinos
(pp. 49–76). Boulder, CO: Westview Press.Google Scholar
Bronfman, M., Sejenovich, G., & Uribe, P. (1998). Migración y SIDA en México y América Central. Mexico City: Ángulos del SIDA and CONASIDA [Consejo Nacional para la prevención y Control del VIH/SIDA].
Carrier, J. M., & Magaña, J. R. (1991). Use of ethnosexual data on men of Mexican origin for HIV/AIDS prevention programs. The Journal of Sex Research, 28
, 189–202.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Carillo, H. (2002). The night is young: Sexuality in Mexico in the time of AIDS
. Chicago: University of Chicago.Google Scholar
Castro, K., & Narkunas, J. (1989). Seroprevalence of HIV infection in seasonal & migrant farmworkers: Preliminary results. Migrant Health Clinical Supplement
, 1Google Scholar
CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention). (1988). Epidemiologic notes and reports: HIV seroprevalence in migrant and seasonal farmworkers —North Carolina, 1987. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 37
, 517–519.Google Scholar
CDC (1992). HIV infection, syphilis, and Tuberculosis screening among migrant farm workers—Florida, 1992. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 41, 723–725.
CDC (2002). HIV/AIDS surveillance report, Cases of HIV infection and AIDS in the United States, 2002, Vol. 14. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for HIV, STD and TB Prevention, Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/hiv/stats/hasrlink.htm
(Accessed October 13, 2004)
CDC (2004a). Assessment of increase in perinatal exposure to HIV among hispanics—20 counties, Georgia, 1994–2002. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 53
, 944–946. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5340a4.htm
(Accessed October 15, 2004).
CDC (2004b). HIV/AIDS among hispanics. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for HIV, STD and TB Prevention, Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention, October.
CDC (2005a). Diabetes projects. Community health workers/promotores de salud: Critical connections in communities
. Atlanta, Georgia: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Division of Diabetes Translation and Division of Adult and Community Health, Community Health Worker and Promotora de Salud Workgroup. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/projects/comm.htm
(Accessed November 15, 2006).
CDC (2005b). Use of social networks to identify persons with undiagnosed HIV infection—seven U.S. cities, October 2003–September 2004. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 54, 601–605.
CDC (2006a). Cases of HIV infection and AIDS in the United Status, by race/ethnicity, 2000–2004. HIV/AIDS Surveillance Supplemental Report 2006, 12. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/hiv/topics/surveillance/resources/reports/index.htm.
(Accessed November 6, 2006)
CDC. (2006b). HIV/AIDS among hispanics. CDC HIV/AIDS fact sheet. Atlanta, GA: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for HIV, STD and TB prevention, Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention. June. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/hiv/resources/factsheets/PDF/hispanic.pd
. (Accessed August 21, 2006)
CENSIDA (2003). Epidemiología del VIH/SIDA en México en el año 2003. Mexico, D.F.: Centro Nacional para la prevención y control del VIH/SIDA, Secretaría de Salud. 01 noviembre. Available at http://www.salud.gob.mx/conasida/estadis/pre2003.pdf
(Accessed November 10, 2006)
CONASIDA (2000). El sida en México en el año 2000. Mexico, D.F.: Centro Nacional para la prevención y control del VIH/SIDA. Available at http://www.ssa.gob.mx/conasida
(Accessed March 5, 2003)
del Rio, C., & Sepúlveda, J. (2002). AIDS in Mexico: Lessons learned and implications for developing countries. AIDS 16
, 1445–1457PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fernández, M.I., Collazo, J.B., Bowen, G.S., Varga, L.M., Hernández, N., & Perrino, T. (2005). Predictors of HIV testing and intention to test among Hispanic Farmworkers in South Florida. Journal of Rural Health, 21
, 56–64PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fernández, M. I., Collazo, J. B., Hernández, N., Bowen, G. S., Varga, L. M., Vila, C. K., Arheart, K. L., & Perrino, T. (2004). Predictors of HIV risk among Hispanic Farm Workers in South Florida: Women are at higher risk than men. AIDS and Behavior, 8
, 165–174PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Foulk, D., Lefferty, J., Ryan, R., & Robertson, A. (1989). AIDS knowledge and behavior in a migrant farmworker population. Migration World, 17
, 36–42Google Scholar
Gadon, M., Chierici, R. -M., & Rios, P. (2001). Afro-American migrant farmworkers: a culture in isolation. AIDS Care, 13
, 789–801PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gayet, C., Magis-Rodriguez, C., & Bronfman, M. P. (2000). Aspectos conceptuales sobre la relación entre la migración y el SIDA en México. Enfermedades Infecciosas y Microbiologicas, 20
, 134–140Google Scholar
Golden, T. (2002). Mexican drug dealers turning U.S. towns into major depots. New York Times
, November 16:11Google Scholar
Goldfarb, R. L. (1981). Migrant farmworkers: A caste of despair
. Iowa State University Press, Ames.Google Scholar
Grzywacz, J. G., Quandt, S. A., Early, J. T., Tapia, J., Graham, C. N., & Arcury, T. A. (2004). Leaving family for work: Ambivalence & mental health among Migrant Latino farmworkers. Working Paper 04–01, Center for Latino Health Research, Department of Family and Community Medicine. Winston-Salem, NC: Wake Forest University School of Medicine.
Guzmán, B. (2001). The Hispanic population. Census 2000 Briefing report no. C2KBR/01–3. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Commerce, Economic and Statistics Administration, U.S. Census Bureau, May.
Hall, H. I., Li, J., & McKenna, M. T. (2005). HIV in predominantly rural areas of the United States. The Journal of Rural Health, 21
, 245–253PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harawa, N. T., Bigham, T. A., Cochran, S. D., Greeland, S., Cunningham, & W. E. (2002). HIV prevalence among foreign-and US-born clients of public STD clinics. American Journal of Public Health, 92
, 1958–1963PubMedGoogle Scholar
Heckathorn, D. D. (1997). Respondent-driven sampling: A new approach to the study of hidden populations. Social Problems, 44
, 174–199.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Herbst, J. H., Kay, L. S., Passin, W. F., Lyles, C. M., Crepaz, N., Marin, B. V. for the HIV/AIDS Prevention Research Synthesis (PRS) Team. (2007). A systematic review and meta-analysis of behavioral interventions to reduce HIV risk behaviors of hispanics in the United States and Puerto Rico. AIDS and Behavior, 11, 25–47.
Hirsch, J. S., Higgins, J., Bentley, M. E., & Nathanson, C. A. (2002). The social constructions of sexuality: Marital infidelity and sexually transmitted disease—HIV risk in a Mexican migrant community. American Journal of Public Health, 92
, 1227–1237.PubMedGoogle Scholar
Hirsch, J. S., & Yount, K. M. (2001). ‘Because he misses his normal life back home’: Social and cultural influences on Mexican migrants’ and HIV risk behaviors. Paper presented at the 2001 Meeting of the American Anthropological Association, Washington, D.C., 28 November–2 December.
Johnston, L. G., Sabin, K., Hien, M. T., & Huong, P. T. (2006). Assessment of respondent driven sampling for recruiting female sex workers in two Vietnamese cities: Reaching the unseen sex worker. Journal of Urban Health, 83
, (Suppl. 7), 16–28.Google Scholar
Jones, J. L., Rion, P., Hollis, S., Longshore, S., Leverette, & W. B., Ziff, L. (1991). HIV related characteristics of migrant workers in rural South Carolina. Southern Medical Journal, 84
, 1088–1090.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kandel, W., & Parrado, E. A. (2004). Hispanics in the American south and the transformation of the poultry industry. In: Arreola D. D. (Ed.), Hispanic spaces, latino places: Community and cultural diversity in contemporary America
(pp. 255–276). University of Texas Press, Austin, TX.Google Scholar
Kates, J., & Ruiz, S. (2002). HIV/AIDS and other Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STDs) in the Southern Region of the United States: Epidemiological overview. Report no. 6062. Menlo Park, CA: The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation.
Kochhar, R., Suro, R., & Tafoya, S. (2005). The New Latino South: The context and consequences of rapid population growth. Report. Washington, D.C.: PEW Hispanic Center. July 26, 2005.
Lafferty, J. (1991). Self-injection and needle sharing among migrant farmworkers. American Journal of Public Health, 81
, 221.PubMedGoogle Scholar
Lafferty, J., Foulk, D., & Ryan, R. (1990–1991). Needle sharing for the use of therapeutic drugs as a potential AIDS risk behavior among migrant Hispanic farmworkers in the Eastern Stream. International Quarterly of Community Health Education, 11, 135–143.
Levy, V., Page-Shafer, K., Evans, J., Ruiz, J., Morrow, S., Reardon, J., Lynch, M., Raymond, H.F., Klausner, J.D., Facer, M., Molitor, F., Allen, B., Ajufo, B.G., Ferrero, D., Sanford, G.B., McFarland, W., for the HEYMAN Study Team (2005). HIV-related risk behavior among Hispanic immigrant men in a population-based household survey in low-income neighborhoods of Northern California. Sexually Transmitted Diseases, 32, 487–490.
Magaña, J. R. (1991). Sex, drugs and HIV: An ethnographic approach. Social Science and Medicine, 35
, 5–9.Google Scholar
Magaña, J. R., de la Rocha, O., & Amsel, J. L. (1996). Sexual history and behavior of Mexican migrant workers in Orange County, California. In: S. I. Mishra, R. F. Conner, & J. R. Magaña (Eds.), AIDS crossing borders: The spread of HIV among Migrant Latinos
(pp. 77–93). Boulder, CO: Westview Press.Google Scholar
Magis-Rodriguez, C., Gayet, C., Negroni, M., Leyva, R., Barvo-Garcia, E., Uribe, P., & Bronfman, M. (2004). Migration and AIDS in Mexico. An overview based on recent evidence. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, 37
, S215–S226.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Magnani, R., Sabin, K., Saidel, T., & Heckathorn, D. (2005). Review of sampling hard-to-reach and hidden populations for HIV surveillance. AIDS, 19
, S67–S72.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martin, J. A., Hamilton, B. E., Sutton, P. D., Ventura, S. J., Menacker, F., & Munson, M. L. (2005). Births: Final data for 2003. National Vital Statistics Reports, 54
, 1–116. Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics. 08 September. Available at http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nvsr/nvsr54/nvsr54_02.pdf
(Accessed April 18, 2006).
Martinez-Donate, A. P., Rangel, M. G., Hovell, M. F., Santibanez, J., Sipan, C. L., Izáosla, J. A. (2005). HIV infection in mobile populations: the case of Mexican migrants in the United States. Pan American Journal of Public Health, 17
, 26–29PubMedGoogle Scholar
Massey, D. S., & Sana, M. (2003). Patterns of U.S. Migration from Mexico, the Caribbean, and Central America. Migraciones Internacionales, 2
, 5–39Google Scholar
McCoy, H. V., Weatherby, N., & Yu, Z. (1999). The effect of migration patterns on exposure to HIV prevention in a migrant community. Population Research and Policy Review, 18
, 155–168.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mc Vea, K. L. S. P. (1997). Lay injection practices among migrant farmworkers in the age of AIDS: Evolution of biomedical folk practices. Social Science and Medicine, 45
, 91–98CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mena, J. (2002). Cruel memento: Mexican migrant workers come back from the North with HIV. San Francisco Chronicle
, Friday, September 29, 2002. Available at http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?file=/chronicle/archive/2000/09/29MN17784.DTL
(Accessed November 18, 2002).
Menjívar, C. (2000). Fragmented ties: Salvadoran Immigrant Networks in America
. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Mishra, S. I., & Conner, R. F. (1996). Evaluation of an HIV prevention program among Latino farmworkers. In: S. I. Mishra, R. F. Conner, & J. R. Magaña (Eds.), AIDS crossing borders: The spread of HIV among Migrant Latinos
(pp. 157–181). Boulder CO: Westview Press.Google Scholar
Nakashima, A. K., & Fleming, P. L. (2003). HIV/AIDS surveillance in the United States, 1981–2001. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, 32
, S68–S85.PubMedGoogle Scholar
Organista, K.C. (2004). HIV prevention models for Mexican migrant farmworkers. In: R. J. Mancoske, & J. D. Smith (Eds.), Practice issues in HIV/AIDS services: Empowerment-based models and program applications
(pp. 127–160). New York: Haworth Press.Google Scholar
Organista, K., Balls Organista, P., Garcia de Alba, G., Castillo Moran, M., & Ureta Carillo L.(1997). Survey of condom-related beliefs, behaviors, and perceived social norms in Mexican Migrant laborers. Journal of Community Health, 22
, 185–198.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Organista, K. C., Carillo, H., & Ayala, G. (2004). HIV prevention with Mexican migrants: Review, critique, and recommendations. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, 37
, S227–S239.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Organista, K. C., & Kubo, A. (2005). Pilot survey of HIV risk and contextual problems and issues in Mexican/Latino migrant day laborers. Journal of Immigrant Health, 7
, 269–281.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
Organista, K. C., Organista, P. B., Bola, J. R., Garcia de Alba, G., Javier, E., & Moran, M. A. C. (2000). Predictors of condom use in Mexican migrant laborers. American Journal of Community Psychology, 28
, 245–265.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Painter, T. M. (1996). Space, time, and rural-urban linkages in Africa: Notes for a geography of livelihoods. African Rural and Urban Studies, 3
, 79–98.Google Scholar
Painter, T. M. (1999). Livelihood Mobility and AIDS Prevention in West Africa: Challenges and Opportunities for Social Scientists. In C. Becker, J.-P. Dozon, C. Obbo, & M. Touré (Eds.), Vivre et penser le sida en Afrique / Experiencing and understanding AIDS in Africa (pp. 645–665). Paris: Karthala, IRD; Dakar: CODESRIA.
Painter, T. (2004). A missing link? Migrants’ social support networks as a potential resource for increasing migrants’ participation in HIV/STD-related and other health care services. Poster presentation at the 17th Annual East Coast Migrant Stream Forum, St. Petersburg, Florida, October 21–23.
Parrado, E. A. (2004). U.S. migration, home ownership, and housing quality. In J. Durand, & D. S. Massey (Eds.), Crossing the border: Research from the Mexican migration project
(pp. 63–85). New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
Parrado, E. A., Flippen, C. A., & McQuiston, C. (2004). Use of commercial sex workers among hispanic migrants in North Carolina: Implications for the diffusion of HIV. Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health, 36
, 150–156.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Passel, J. S. (2005). Unauthorized migrants: Numbers and characteristics. Background Briefing Prepared for Task Force on Immigration and America’s Future. Washington, D.C.: Pew Hispanic Center. 14 June.
Paz-Bailey, G., Teran, S., Levine, W., Markowitz, L. E. (2004). Syphilis outbreak among Hispanic immigrants in Decatur, Alabama. Sexually Transmitted Diseases, 31
, 20–25.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Polaski, S. (2003). Jobs, wages, and household income. In J. J. Audley, D. G. Papademetriou, S. Polaski, & S. Vaughan (Eds.), NAFTA’s Promise and Reality: Lessons from Mexico for the Hemisphere
(pp. 11–38). Washington, DC: Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.Google Scholar
Polaski, S. (2004). Brief submitted to the Canadian Standing Senate Committee on foreign affairs: Mexican employment, productivity and income a decade after NAFTA. Washington, D.C.: Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, 25 February.
Porter, E., & Malkin, E. (2005). Mexicans at home abroad. New York Times, Thursday, 4 August, p. C1 and C6.
Ramirez-Valles, J., Heckathorn, D. D., Vázquez, R., Diaz, R. M., & Campbell, R. T. (2005). From networks to populations: The development and application of respondent-driven sampling among IDUs and Latino gay men. AIDS and Behavior, 9
, 403–413.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ritieni, A., Bravo Garcia, L. E., Hutchins, J., Mittal, & S. (2005). An epidemic without borders: HIV/AIDS in California and Mexico. Sacramento: California Department of Health Services, October.
Sanchez, M., Lempe, G. F., Magis-Rodriguez, C., Bravo-Garcia, E., Carter, S., Ruiz, J. D. (2004). The epidemiology of HIV among Mexican migrants and recent immigrants in California and Mexico. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, 37
, S204–S214.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sanchez, M. A., Lempe, G., Rodríguez, C. M., Manichiello, S. N., & Garcia, E. B. (2003). The Epidemiology of HIV in Mexico and among Mexican migrants and recent immigrants in California. National HIV Prevention Conference. Atlanta, Georgia, 27–30 July [abstract M1-B1602].
Stoller, P. (2002). Money has no smell: The Africanization of New York City
. University of Chicago Press, ChicagoGoogle Scholar
Suro, R., & Singer, A. (2002). Latino growth in Metropolitan America: Changing patterns, new locations. Washington, D.C.: The Brookings Institution, Center on Urban & Metropolitan Policy and the Pew Hispanic Center, July.
Vega, W. A., Kolody, B., Valle, R. & Weir, J. (1991). Social networks, social support, and their relationship to depression among Mexican women. Human Organization, 50
, 154–162.Google Scholar
Vera, A. (2005). Pilot project finds high prevalence of HIV and sexually transmitted infections among migrants in California. Migrant Health NewsLine, 22
, 3.Google Scholar
Viadro, C. I., & Earp, J. A. L. (2000).The sexual behavior of married Mexican immigrant men in North Carolina. Social Science & Medicine, 50
, 723–735.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Weatherby, N. L., McCoy, H. V., Bletzer, K. V., McCoy, C. B., Inciardi, J. A., McBride, D. C., & Forney, M. A. (1997). Immigration and HIV among migrant workers in Rural Southern Florida. Journal of Drug Issues, 21
, 155–172.Google Scholar
Weatherby, N. L., McCoy, H. V., Metsch, L. R., Bletzer, K. V., McCoy, C. B., & de la Rosa, M. R. (1999). Crack cocaine use in rural migrant populations: Living arrangements and social support. Substance Use & Misuse, 34
, 685–706.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wong, W., Tambis, J. A., Hernandez, M. T., Chaw, J. K., & Klausner, J. D. (2003). Prevalence of sexually transmitted diseases among Latino immigrant day laborers in an urban setting-San Francisco. Sexually Transmitted Diseases, 30
, 661–663.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar