Argentina

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Revision as of 17:17, 20 March 2013

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In 1810 the provinces belonging to the Río de la Plata separated themselves from the crown of Spain. Later in 1816, the United Provinces of the Rio Plata formally declared their independence from Spain. After Bolivia, Paraguay, and Uruguay went their separate ways, the area that remained became Argentina. The country's population and culture were heavily shaped by immigrants from throughout Europe, but most particularly Italy and Spain, which provided the largest percentage of newcomers from 1860 to 1930. Up until about the mid-20th century, much of Argentina's history was dominated by periods of internal political conflict between Federalists and Unitarians and between civilian and military factions. After World War II, an era of Peronist authoritarian rule and interference in subsequent governments was followed by a military junta that took power in 1976. Democracy returned in 1983, and has persisted despite numerous challenges, the most formidable of which was a severe economic crisis in 2001-02 that led to violent public protests and the resignation of several interim presidents. The economy has recovered strongly since bottoming out in 2002.

Contents

Getting started with Argentina research

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See FamilySearch Tutorials on Latin American Research.

Si usted entiende español

Le invitamos a buscar información en español en la página de Argentina en el wiki de FamilySearch español. También le invitamos a compartir información útil allí. Véase el enlace en la parte inferior de la página.

Jurisdictions

  • Buenos Aires Province
  • Buenos Aires Capital Federal City
  • Catamarca Province
  • Chaco Province
  • Chubut Province
  • Córdoba Province
  • Corrientes Province
  • Entre Ríos Province
  • Formosa Province
  • Jujuy Province
  • La Pampa Province
  • La Rioja Province
  • Mendoza Province
  • Misiones Province
  • Neuquén Province
  • Rio Negro Province
  • Salta Province
  • San Juan Province
  • San Luis Province
  • Santa Cruz Province
  • Santa Fe Province
  • Santiago del Estero Province
  • Tierra del Fuego - Antártida e Islas del Atlántico Sur Province
  • Tucumán Province

Research Tools

Wiki articles describing online collections are found at:

Did you know?

Argentina is politically divided into 23 provinces and 1 autonomous city. Understanding political divisions is essential to doing family history, because these divisions determine where records are recorded and archived. To learn more about Argentina's political division. Click here.

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