Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Activism, 1952–1976 2.1 Workers' rights 2.2 Immigration 2.3 Legislative campaigns 3 Setbacks and a change of direction, 1976–1988 4 Personal life 4.1 Death 5 Legacy 5.1 Awards and honors 5.2 Places and things named after Cesar Chavez 5.3 Monuments 5.4 Cesar Chavez Day 5.5 Other commemorations 5.6 In popular culture 6 Timeline 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Early life and education Chavez was born on March 31, 1927, in Yuma, Arizona, in a Mexican-American family of six children.[4] He was the son of Juana Estrada and Librado Chávez. He had two brothers, Richard (1929–2011) and Librado, and two sisters, Rita and Vicki.[5] He was named after his grandfather, Cesario.[6] Chavez grew up in a small adobe home, the same home in which he was born. His family owned a grocery store and a ranch, but their land was lost during the Great Depression. The family's home was taken away after his father had agreed to clear eighty acres of land in exchange for the deed to the house, an agreement which was subsequently broken. Later, when Chavez's father attempted to purchase the house, he could not pay the interest on the loan and the house was sold back to its original owner.[6] His family then moved to California to become migrant farm workers. The Chavez family faced many hardships in California. The family would pick peas and lettuce in the winter, cherries and beans in the spring, corn and grapes in the summer, and cotton in the fall.[4] When Chavez was a teenager, he and his older sister Rita would help other farm workers and neighbors by driving those unable to drive to the hospital to see a doctor.[7] In 1942, Chavez quit school in the seventh grade.[8] It would be his final year of formal schooling, because he did not want his mother to have to work in the fields. Chavez dropped out to become a full-time migrant farm worker.[6] In 1946 he joined the United States Navy and served for two years.[6] Chavez had hoped that he would learn skills in the Navy that would help him later when he returned to civilian life.[9] Later, Chavez described his experience in the military as "the two worst years of my life".[10]

Activism, 1952–1976 National Farm Workers Association political activism buttons Chavez worked in the fields until 1952, when he became an organizer for the Community Service Organization (CSO), a Latino civil rights group. Father Donald McDonnell who served in Santa Clara County introduced Fred Ross, a community organizer, to Cesar Chavez.[11] Chavez urged Mexican Americans to register and vote, and he traveled throughout California and made speeches in support of workers' rights. He later became CSO's national director in 1958.[12] Workers' rights In 1962, Chavez left the CSO and co-founded the National Farm Workers Association (NFWA) with Dolores Huerta. It was later called the United Farm Workers (UFW). Chavez speaking at a 1974 United Farm Workers rally in Delano, California. When Filipino American farm workers initiated the Delano grape strike on September 8, 1965, to protest for higher wages, Chavez eagerly supported them. Six months later, Chavez and the NFWA led a strike of California grape pickers on the historic farmworkers march from Delano to the California state capitol in Sacramento for similar goals. The UFW encouraged all Americans to boycott table grapes as a show of support. The strike lasted five years and attracted national attention. In March 1966, the U.S. Senate Committee on Labor and Public Welfare's Subcommittee on Migratory Labor held hearings in California on the strike. During the hearings, subcommittee member Robert F. Kennedy expressed his support for the striking workers.[13] These activities led to similar movements in Southern Texas in 1966, where the UFW supported fruit workers in Starr County, Texas, and led a march to Austin, in support of UFW farm workers' rights. In the Midwest, Chavez's movement inspired the founding of two midwestern independent unions: Obreros Unidos in Wisconsin in 1966, and the Farm Labor Organizing Committee (FLOC) in Ohio in 1967. Former UFW organizers would also found the Texas Farm Workers Union in 1975. This historic building is the Santa Rita Center (also known as Santa Rita Hall). It is where Cesar Chavez began his 24-day hunger strike on May 11, 1972. Coretta King met with Chavez in the hall during his fast. The structure was listed in the Phoenix Historic Property Register on October 2007. In the early 1970s, the UFW organized strikes and boycotts—including the Salad Bowl strike, the largest farm worker strike in U.S. history—to protest for, and later win, higher wages for those farm workers who were working for grape and lettuce growers. He again fasted to draw public attention. UFW organizers believed that a reduction in produce sales by 15% was sufficient to wipe out the profit margin of the boycotted product. Chavez undertook a number of "spiritual fasts", regarding the act as “a personal spiritual transformation”.[14] In 1968, he fasted for 25 days, promoting the principle of nonviolence.[15] In 1970, Chavez began a fast of "thanksgiving and hope" to prepare for pre-arranged civil disobedience by farm workers.[16] Also in 1972, he fasted in response to Arizona’s passage of legislation that prohibited boycotts and strikes by farm workers during the harvest seasons.[16] These fasts were influenced by the Catholic tradition of penance and by Mohandas Gandhi’s fasts and emphasis of nonviolence.[15] Immigration The UFW during Chavez's tenure was committed to restricting immigration. Chavez and Dolores Huerta, cofounder and president of the UFW, fought the Bracero Program that existed from 1942 to 1964. Their opposition stemmed from their belief that the program undermined U.S. workers and exploited the migrant workers. Since the Bracero Program ensured a constant supply of cheap immigrant labor for growers, immigrants could not protest any infringement of their rights, lest they be fired and replaced. Their efforts contributed to Congress ending the Bracero Program in 1964. On a few occasions, concerns that illegal immigrant labor would undermine UFW strike campaigns led to a number of controversial events, which the UFW describes as anti-strikebreaking events, but which have also been interpreted as being anti-immigrant. In 1969, Chavez and members of the UFW marched through the Imperial and Coachella Valleys to the border of Mexico to protest growers' use of illegal immigrants as strikebreakers. Joining him on the march were Reverend Ralph Abernathy and U.S. Senator Walter Mondale.[citation needed] In its early years, the UFW and Chavez went so far as to report illegal immigrants who served as strikebreaking replacement workers (as well as those who refused to unionize) to the Immigration and Naturalization Service.[17][18][19][20][21] In 1973, the United Farm Workers set up a "wet line" along the United States-Mexico border to prevent Mexican immigrants from entering the United States illegally and potentially undermining the UFW's unionization efforts.[22] During one such event, in which Chavez was not involved, some UFW members, under the guidance of Chavez's cousin Manuel, physically attacked the strikebreakers after peaceful attempts to persuade them not to cross the border failed.[23][24][25] In 1973, the UFW was one of the first labor unions to oppose proposed employer sanctions that would have prohibited hiring illegal immigrants. Later during the 1980s, while Chavez was still working alongside Huerta, he was key in getting the amnesty provisions into the 1986 federal immigration act.[26] Legislative campaigns Chavez had long preferred grassroots action to legislative work, but in 1974, propelled by the recent election of the pro-union Jerry Brown as governor of California, as well as a costly battle with the Teamsters union over the organizing of farmworkers, Chavez decided to try to work toward legal victories.[27] Once in office Brown's support for the UFW cooled.[27] The UFW decided to organize a 110-mile (180 km) march by a small group of UFW leaders from San Francisco to the E & J Gallo Winery in Modesto. Just a few hundred marchers left San Francisco on February 22, 1975. By the time they reached Modesto on March 1, however, more than 15,000 people had joined the march en route.[27] The success of the Modesto march garnered significant media attention, and helped convince Brown and others that the UFW still had significant popular support.[27] Chavez placing Jerry Brown's name for nomination during the roll call vote at the 1976 Democratic National Convention On June 4, 1975, Governor Brown signed into law the California Agricultural Labor Relations Act (ALRA), which established collective bargaining for farmworkers. The act set up the California Agricultural Labor Relations Board (ALRB) to oversee the process. In mid-1976, the ALRB ran out of its budgeted money for the year, as a result of a massive amount of work in setting up farmworker elections. The California legislature refused to allocate more money, so the ALRB closed shop for the year.[28] In response, Chavez gathered signatures in order to place Proposition 14 on the ballot, which would guarantee the right of union organizers to visit and recruit farmworkers, even if it meant trespassing on private property controlled by farm owners. The proposition went before California voters in November 1976, but was defeated by a 2–1 margin.[28]

Setbacks and a change of direction, 1976–1988 As a result of the failure of Proposition 14, Chavez decided that the UFW suffered from disloyalty, poor motivation and lack of communication.[28] He felt that the union needed to turn into a "movement".[29] He took inspiration from the Synanon community of California (which he had visited previously), which had begun as a drug rehabilitation center before turning into a New Age religious organization.[30] Synanon had pioneered what they referred to as "the Game", in which each member would be singled out in turn to receive harsh, profanity-laced criticism from the rest of the community.[30] Chavez instituted "the Game" at UFW, having volunteers, including senior members of the organization, receive verbal abuse from their peers.[30] He also fired many members, whom he accused of disloyalty; in some cases he accused volunteers of being spies for either the Republican Party or the Communists.[29] In 1977, Chavez attempted to reach out to Filipino-American farmworkers in a way that ended up backfiring. Acting on the advice of former UFW leader Andy Imutan, Chavez met with then-President of the Philippines Ferdinand Marcos in Manila and endorsed the regime, which was seen by human rights advocates and religious leaders as a vicious dictatorship. This caused a further rift within the UFW, which led to Philip Vera Cruz's resignation from the organization.[31][32][33][34] During this time, Chavez also clashed with other UFW members about policy issues, including the possible creation of local unions for the UFW, which was typical for national unions but which Chavez was firmly against, on the grounds that it detracted from his vision for the UFW as a movement.[28] By the end of the 1970s, only one member of the UFW's original board of directors remained in place.[28] Still, before the turn of the 1980s decade, Chavez's tactics had forced growers to recognize the UFW as the bargaining agent for 50,000 field workers in California and Florida. Meanwhile, membership in the UFW union had been in decline and by the mid-1980s it had dwindled to around 15,000.[35] In the 1980s, with the UFW declining, Chavez got into real-estate development; some of the development projects he was involved with used non-union construction workers, which The New Yorker later termed an "embarrassment".[29] In 1988, Chavez attempted another grape boycott, to protest the exposure of farmworkers to pesticides. Bumper stickers reading "NO GRAPES" and "UVAS NO" (the translation in Spanish) were widespread.[36] However, the boycott failed. As a result, Chavez undertook what was to be his last fast. He fasted for 35 days before being convinced by others to start eating again. He lost 30 pounds during the fast, and it caused health problems that may have contributed to his death.[29]

Personal life When Chavez returned home from his service in the military in 1948, he married his high school sweetheart, Helen Fabela. The couple moved to San Jose, California, where they had eight children.[6] Chavez was a Roman Catholic whose faith strongly influenced both his social activism and his personal outlook.[37][38][39] Chavez was a vegan, both because he believed in animal rights and also for his health.[40][41] Death The grave of César Chávez is located in the garden of the Cesar E. Chavez National Monument in Keene, California. Chavez died on April 23, 1993, of unspecified natural causes in San Luis, Arizona, in the home of former farm worker and longtime friend Dofla Maria Hau.[6] Chavez was in Arizona helping UFW attorneys defend the union against a lawsuit. Shortly after his death, his widow, Helen Chavez, donated his black nylon union jacket to the National Museum of American History, a branch of the Smithsonian.[42] Chavez is buried at the National Chavez Center, on the headquarters campus of the United Farm Workers of America (UFW), at 29700 Woodford-Tehachapi Road in the Keene community of unincorporated Kern County, California.[43][44] He received belated full military honors from the US Navy at his graveside on April 23, 2015, the 22nd anniversary of his death.[45]

Legacy Colegio Cesar Chavez advertisement in the 1980 Mount Angel Oktoberfest issue of the Silverton Appeal Tribune There is a portrait of Chavez in the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, D.C.[46] In 2003, the United States Postal Service honored Chavez with a postage stamp.[47] The American Friends Service Committee (AFSC) nominated him three times for the Nobel Peace Prize.[48] One of Chavez's grandchildren is the professional golfer Sam Chavez. Awards and honors In 1973, Chavez received the Jefferson Award for Greatest Public Service Benefiting the Disadvantaged.[49] In 1992, Chavez was awarded the Catholic Church's Pacem in Terris Award, named after a 1963 encyclical by Pope John XXIII calling upon all people of good will to secure peace among all nations. On September 8, 1994, Chavez was presented posthumously with the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Bill Clinton. The award was received by his widow, Helen Chavez. On December 6, 2006, California governor Arnold Schwarzenegger and First Lady Maria Shriver inducted Chavez into the California Hall of Fame.[50] Places and things named after Cesar Chavez Chavez visiting Colegio Cesar Chavez. Main article: List of places named after Cesar Chavez Across the United States, and especially in California, there have been many parks, streets, schools, libraries, university buildings and other establishments named after Chavez. In addition, the census-designated place of Cesar Chavez, Texas is named after him. Colegio Cesar Chavez, named after Chavez while he was still alive, was a four-year "college without walls" in Mount Angel, Oregon, intended for the education of Mexican-Americans, that ran from 1973 to 1983.[51] On May 18, 2011, Navy Secretary Ray Mabus announced that the Navy would be naming the last of 14 Lewis and Clark-class cargo ships after Cesar Chavez.[52] The USNS Cesar Chavez was launched on May 5, 2012.[53] Monuments The National Chavez Center, Keene, California. In 2004, the National Chavez Center was opened on the UFW national headquarters campus in Keene by the César E. Chávez Foundation. It currently consists of a visitor center, memorial garden and his grave site. When it is fully completed, the 187-acre (0.76 km2) site will include a museum and conference center to explore and share Chavez's work.[43] On September 14, 2011, the U.S. Department of the Interior added the 187 acres (76 ha) Nuestra Senora Reina de La Paz ranch to the National Register of Historic Places.[54] On October 8, 2012, President Barack Obama designated the Cesar E. Chavez National Monument within the National Park system.[55] California State University San Marcos's Chavez Plaza includes a statue to Chavez. In 2007, The University of Texas at Austin unveiled its own Cesar Chavez statue[56] on campus. The Consolidated Natural Resources Act of 2008 authorized the National Park Service to conduct a special resource study of sites that are significant to the life of Cesar Chavez and the farm labor movement in the western United States. The study evaluated the significance and suitability of sites significant to Cesar Chavez and the farm labor movement, and the feasibility and appropriateness of a National Park Service role in the management of any of these sites.[57] Cesar Chavez Day Main article: Cesar Chavez Day Cesar Chavez Day poster. Cesar Chavez's birthday, March 31, is a state holiday in California, Colorado, and Texas.[citation needed] It is intended to promote community service in honor of Chavez's life and work. Many, but not all, state government offices, community colleges, and libraries are closed. Many public schools in the three states are also closed. Chavez Day is an optional holiday in Arizona. Although it is not a federal holiday, President Barack Obama proclaimed March 31 "Cesar Chavez Day" in the United States, with Americans being urged to "observe this day with appropriate service, community, and educational programs to honor César Chávez's enduring legacy".[58] Other commemorations The heavily Hispanic city of Laredo, Texas, observes "Cesar Chavez Month" during March. Organized by the local League of United Latin American Citizens, a citizens' march is held in downtown Laredo on the last Saturday morning of March to commemorate Chavez. Among those attending are local politicians and students.[59] In the Mission District, San Francisco a "Cesar Chavez Holiday Parade" is held on the second weekend of April, in honor of Cesar Chavez. The parade includes traditional Native American dances, union visibility, local music groups, and stalls selling Latino products.[60] In popular culture Chavez was referenced by Stevie Wonder in the song "Black Man" from the 1976 album Songs in the Key of Life.[61] He is referenced in the 1998 American crime drama, American History X. The 2014 American film César Chávez, starring Michael Peña as Chavez, covered Chavez's life in the 1960s and early 1970s.[62]


See also List of civil rights leaders List of vegans Sí se puede Union organizer Organized labor portal Latino and Hispanic American portal Arizona portal Biography portal

References ^ "Cesar Chavez". United Farm Workers. Retrieved April 1, 2017.  ^ "Cesar Chavez". Points of Light. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ Elizabeth Jacobs (2006). Mexican American Literature: The Politics of Identity. Routledge. p. 13.  ^ a b "Cesar Chavez Grows Up". America's Library. Retrieved February 8, 2010.  ^ Quinones, Sam (2011-07-28). "Richard Chavez dies at 81; brother of Cesar Chavez". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2011-07-30.  ^ a b c d e f "The Story of Cesar Chavez". United Farm Workers. Archived from the original on March 5, 2010. Retrieved February 8, 2010.  ^ "An American Hero – The Biography of César E. Chávez". California Department of Education. Retrieved December 6, 2010.  ^ "Cesar Chavez Biography". Advameg Inc. Retrieved March 31, 2013.  ^ Haugen, Brenda. Cesar Chavez: Crusader for Social Change. Compass Point Books. Retrieved May 18, 2011.  ^ Tejada-Flores, Rick. "The Fight in the Fields – Cesar Chavez and the Farmworkers Struggle". Public Broadcasting Service. Archived from the original on August 17, 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2010.  ^ Pawel, Miriam. 2014. The crusades of Cesar Chavez: a biography. Bloomsbury Press, 2014, pp.27–29. ^ "Hall of Honor Inductee César Chávez". U. S. Department of Labor. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ "People & Events: Cesar Chavez (1927–1993)". American Experience, RFK. Public Broadcasting System. July 1, 2004. Retrieved March 31, 2009.  ^ Espinosa, Gastón; Garcia, Mario (2008). Mexican American Religions: Spirituality, Activism, and Culture. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. p. 108. ISBN 9780822341192.  ^ a b Garcia, M. (2007) The Gospel of Cesar Chavez: My Faith in Action Sheed & Ward Publishing p. 103 ^ a b Shaw, R. (2008) Beyond the Fields: Cesar Chavez, the UFW, and the struggle for justice in the 21st century University of California Press, p. 92. ^ Gutiérrez, David Gregory (1995). Walls and Mirrors: Mexican Americans, Mexican Immigrants and the Politics of Ethnicity. San Diego: University of California Press. pp. 97–98. ISBN 9780520916869.  ^ Irvine, Reed; Kincaid, Cliff. "Why Journalists Support Illegal Immigration". Accuracy in the Media. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ Wells, Miriam J. (1996). Strawberry Fields: Politics, Class, and Work in California Agriculture. New York: Cornell University Press. pp. 89–90. ISBN 9780801482793.  ^ Baird, Peter; McCaughan, Ed. Beyond the Border: Mexico & the U.S. Today. North American Congress on Latin America. p. 169. ISBN 9780916024376.  ^ Farmworker Collective Bargaining, 1979: Hearings Before the Committee on Labor Human Resources Hearings held in Salinas, Calif., April 26, 27, and Washington, D.C., May 24, 1979 ^ "PBS Airs Chávez Documentary", University of California at Davis – Rural Migration News. ^ Etulain, Richard W. (2002). Cesar Chavez: A Brief Biography with Documents. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 18. ISBN 9780312294274.  ^ Arellano, Gustavo. "The year in Mexican-bashing". OC Weekly. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ Navarrette, Jr., Ruben (March 30, 2005). "The Arizona Minutemen and César Chávez". San Diego Union Tribune.  ^ "Cesar Chavez and UFW: longtime champions of immigration reform". United Farm Workers. Archived from the original on April 7, 2014. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ a b c d del Castillo, Richard Griswold and Garcia, Richard A. Cesar Chavez: A Triumph of Spirit. Stillwater, Okla.: University of Oklahoma Press, 1997. ISBN 0-8061-2957-3 ^ a b c d e Chatfield, LeRoy (2005). "A Turning Point" (PDF). LeRoy Chatfield, "Thirteen Cesar Chavez Essays". UC San Diego Library Farmworker Movement Documentation Project.  ^ a b c d Heller, Nathan (April 14, 2014). "Hunger Artist". The New Yorker.  ^ a b c Flanagan, Caitlin (July–August 2011). "The Madness of Cesar Chavez". The Atlantic.  ^ Rodel Rodis (January 30, 2007). "Philip Vera Cruz: Visionary Labor Leader". Inquirer. Retrieved May 18, 2011. In one chapter of this book, Philip provides an account of his conflict with César Chávez over Philippine strongman Ferdinand Marcos. This occurred in August 1977 when Marcos extended an invitation to Chávez to visit the Philippines. The invitation was coursed through a pro-Marcos former UFW leader, Andy Imutan, who carried it to César and lobbied him to visit to the Philippines.  ^ Shaw, Randy (2008). Beyond the Fields: Cesar Chavez, the UFW, and the Struggle for Justice in the 21st Century. Los Angeles: University of California Press. p. 253. ISBN 978-0-520-25107-6. Retrieved May 18, 2011. Further divisions emerged in August 1977 when Chávez was invited to visit the Philippines by the country's dictator, Ferdinand Marcos. Filipino farmworkers had played a central role in launching the Delano grape strike in 1965 (see chapter 1), and Filipino activist Philip Vera Cruz had been a top union officer since 1966.  ^ Pawel, Miriam (2010). The Union of Their Dreams: Power, Hope, and Struggle in César Chávez's Farm Worker Movement. New York, NY: Bloomsbury Publishing USA. p. 233. ISBN 978-1-60819-099-7. Retrieved May 18, 2011. In the fall 1977 Chris found himself embroiled in a much more public confrontation. Chavez traveled to the Philippines, a misguided effort to reach out to Filipino workers who distrusted the union. Ferdinand Marcos hosted the UFW delegation. Chavez was quoted in the Washington Post praising the dictator's regime. Human rights advocates and religious leaders protested.  ^ San Juan, Epifanio (2009). Toward Filipino self-determination: beyond transnational globalization. Albany: SUNY Press. p. 83. ISBN 978-1-4384-2723-2. Retrieved May 18, 2011. This is also what Philip Vera Cruz found when, despite his public protest, he witnessed César Chávez endorsing the vicious Marcos dictatorship in the seventies.  ^ "United Farm Workers 50th Anniversary". Religion and Ethics Newsweekly, Public Broadcasting System. June 22, 2012. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ "Bumper Sticker Uvas No". United Farm Workers. Archived from the original on February 26, 2015.  ^ Hudock, Barry (27 August 2012). "Cesar's Choice: How America's Farm Workers got Organized". America. Retrieved 4 December 2017.  ^ Marco G. Proudy, César Chávez, the Catholic Bishops, and the Farmworkers’ Struggle for Social Justice (Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona, 2008). ^ O'Brien, Matt (28 March 2015). "St. Cesar? San Jose leaders propose Catholic sainthood for farm labor leader". Santa Cruz Sentinel News. Retrieved 8 December 2017.  ^ Morris, Sophie (June 19, 2009). "Can you read this and not become a vegan?". The Ecologist. London. Archived from the original on July 23, 2011. Retrieved February 25, 2011. ...he remembers Cesar Chavez, the Mexican farm workers activist and a vegan CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Ramirez, Gabriel (January 4, 2006). "Vegetarians Add Some Cultural Flare to Meals". Más Magazine. Bakersfield, California. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved February 25, 2011. Cesar was a vegan. He didn’t eat any animal products. He was a vegan because he believed in animal rights but also for his health CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ "César Chávez's Union Jacket". National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved July 7, 2008.  ^ a b What is the National Chávez Center?, National Chávez Center, Accessed August 8, 2009. ^ Cesar Estrada Chavez at Find a Grave ^ "22 years after death, Cesar Chavez gets Navy funeral honors". CBS and AP. April 23, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.  ^ database of portraits in the National Portrait gallery – Cesar Chavez. Accessed March 20, 2009. ^ Cesar E. Chavez U.S. Stamp Gallery ^ "Nobel Peace Prize Nominations". American Friends Service Committee. Retrieved March 5, 2013.  ^ "National Winners". Jefferson Awards. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ "César Chávez Inductee Page". California Hall of Fame List of 2006 Inductees. The California Museum for History, Women, and the Arts. Archived from the original on December 5, 2009. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Baer, April (July 17, 2012). "What Is César Chávez's Connection To Oregon?". Oregon Public Broadcasting (OPB). Retrieved March 5, 2013.  ^ "Navy names new ship for Cesar Chavez". Navy Times. Associated Press. May 18, 2011. Retrieved May 18, 2011.  ^ "Navy To Christen And Launch USNS Cesar Chavez On May 5". KPBS. 2012-05-03. Retrieved 2012-10-17.  ^ Simon, Richard (September 15, 2011). "César Chávez's Home Is Designated National Historic Site". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 16, 2011.  ^ Madhani, Aamer (October 8, 2012). "Obama announces César Chávez monument". USA Today. Retrieved October 8, 2012.  ^ "Cesar Chavez Statue Unveiled on West Mall of University of Texas at Austin Campus". UT News. The University of Texas at Austin. October 9, 2007. Retrieved March 31, 2017.  ^ Cesar Chavez Special Resource Study and Environmental Assessment. San Francisco, CA: National Park Service, Pacific West Region, U.S. Department of the Interior, 2012. ^ "Presidential Proclamation: César Chávez Day" (Press release). The White House. March 30, 2011. Retrieved March 5, 2013.  ^ Gabriela A. Trevino, "Chavez's March for Justice observed", Laredo Morning Times, March 30, 2014, p. 3A ^ ^ Rodman, Andrew (July 6, 2016). "Power Grape: Cesar Chavez's Labor Legacy". In Good Tilth.  ^ Garcia, Matt (April 2, 2014). "What the New Cesar Chavez Film Gets Wrong About the Labor Activist". Smithsonian. 

Further reading Bardacke, Frank. Trampling Out the Vintage: Cesar Chavez and the Two Souls of the United Farm Workers. New York and London: Verso 2011. ISBN 978-1-84467-718-4 (hbk.) Bardacke, Frank. "Cesar's Ghost: Decline and Fall of the U.F.W.", The Nation (July 26, 1993) online version[dead link] Bruns, Roger. Cesar Chavez: A Biography (2005) excerpt and text search Burt, Kenneth C. "The Search for a Civic Voice: California Latino Politics," (2007). Dalton, Frederick John. The Moral Vision of Cesar Chavez (2003) excerpt and text search Daniel, Cletus E. "Cesar Chavez and the Unionization of California Farm Workers." ed. Dubofsky, Melvyn and Warren Van Tine. Labor Leaders in America. University of IL: 1987. Etulain, Richard W. Cesar Chavez: A Brief Biography with Documents (2002), 138pp; by a leading historian. excerpt and text search Ferriss, Susan, and Ricardo Sandoval, eds. The Fight in the Fields: Cesar Chavez and the Farmworkers Movement (1998) excerpt and text search Griswold del Castillo, Richard, and Richard A. Garcia. Cesar Chavez: A Triumph of Spirit (1995). (Highly favorable treatment.) Hammerback, John C., and Richard J. Jensen. The Rhetorical Career of Cesar Chavez. (1998). Jacob, Amanda Cesar Chavez Dominates Face Sayville: Mandy Publishers, 2005. Jensen, Richard J., Thomas R. Burkholder, and John C. Hammerback. "Martyrs for a Just Cause: The Eulogies of Cesar Chavez", Western Journal of Communication, Vol. 67, 2003. online edition Johnson, Andrea Shan. "Mixed Up in the Making: Martin Luther King, Jr., Cesar Chavez, and the Images of Their Movements". Ph.D dissertation U. of Missouri, Columbia 2006. 503 pp. DAI 2007 67(11): 4312-A. DA3242742. Fulltext: ProQuest Dissertations & Theses. LaBotz, Dan. Cesar Chavez and La Causa (2005), a short scholarly biography. León, Luis D. "Cesar Chavez in American Religious Politics: Mapping the New Global Spiritual Line." American Quarterly 2007 59(3): 857–881. ISSN 0003-0678. Fulltext: Project Muse. Levy, Jacques E. and Cesar Chavez. Cesar Chavez: Autobiography of La Causa. (1975). ISBN 0-393-07494-3. Matthiessen, Peter. Sal Si Puedes (Escape If You Can): Cesar Chavez and the New American Revolution, (2nd ed. 2000) excerpt and text search[dead link] Meister, Dick and Anne Loftis. A Long Time Coming: The Struggle to Unionize America's Farm Workers, (1977). Orosco, Jose-Antonio. Cesar Chavez and the Common Sense of Nonviolence (2008). Prouty, Marco G. Cesar Chavez, the Catholic Bishops, and the Farmworkers' Struggle for Social Justice (University of Arizona Press; 185 pages; 2006). Analyzes the church's changing role from mediator to Chavez supporter in the farmworkers' strike that polarized central California's Catholic community from 1965 to 1970; draws on previously untapped archives of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. Ross, Fred. Conquering Goliath : Cesar Chavez at the Beginning. Keene, California: United Farm Workers: Distributed by El Taller Grafico, 1989. ISBN 0-9625298-0-X. Soto, Gary. Cesar Chavez: a Hero for Everyone. New York: Aladdin, 2003. ISBN 0-689-85923-6 and ISBN 0-689-85922-8 (pbk.) Taylor, Ronald B. Chavez and the Farm Workers (1975) online edition

External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to César Chávez. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Cesar Chavez Library resources about Cesar Chavez Resources in your library Resources in other libraries By Cesar Chavez Online books Resources in your library Resources in other libraries UFW Office of the President: César Chávez Records contains over 100 linear feet of archival material documenting Chávez's beginnings with the CSO and the formative years of the NFWA, United Farm Workers Organizing Committee, and the UFW as well as some milestones in his personal life. The records range from 1947–1984 and include boycott materials, correspondence, reports, diaries, memos and other materials. The Walter P. Reuther Library serves as the official archival repository of the United Farm Workers, and holds various collections related to Chávez and the union including photographs, audio, and motion picture recordings. "The Story of Cesar Chavez", United Farmworker's official biography of Chavez. César E. Chávez Chronology, County of Los Angeles Public Library. Five Part Series on Cesar Chavez, Los Angeles Times, Kids' Reading Room Classic, October 2000. "The study of history demands nuanced thinking", Miriam Pawel from the Austin American-Statesman, 2009/7/17. A caution that histories of Chavez and the UFW should not be hagiography, nor be suppressed, but taught "wiktionary:warts and all" The Fight in the Fields: Cesar Chavez and the Farmworker's Struggle, PBS Documentary. Farmworker Movement Documentation Project New York Times obituary, April 24, 1993 Walter P. Reuther Library – President Clinton presents Helen Chavez with the Presidential Medal of Freedom, 1994 Jerry Cohen Papers in the Archives & Special Collections at Amherst College. Cohen was General Counsel of the United Farm Workers of America and personal attorney of Cesar Chavez from 1967–1979. Cesar Chavez's FBI files, hosted at the Internet Archive: Parts 1 and 2, Part 3, Parts 4 and 5, Parts 6 and 7 v t e Chicano and Mexican American topics Terms Chicano Hispanic La Raza Hispanic and Latino Americans Mexican American Tejano Pre-Chicano Movement History of Mexican Americans Mexican–American War Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo Mexican Repatriation Sleepy Lagoon trial Zoot Suit Riots Chicano Movement Aztlán Católicos por La Raza Chicanismo Chicana feminism Chicano Blowouts Chicano Moratorium PCUN Plan Espiritual de Aztlán Plan de Santa Bárbara Farm workers rights campaign Land grant struggle Colegio César Chávez Supreme Court cases Botiller v. Dominguez Hernandez v. Texas San Antonio I.S.D. v. Rodriguez Espinoza v. Farah Manufacturing Co. U.S. v. Brignoni-Ponce Plyler v. Doe Medellín v. Texas Flores-Figueroa v. U.S. Leal Garcia v. Texas Mendez v. Westminster Bernal v. Fainter Culture Chicano films Chicano literature Chicano poetry Chicano rock Chicano rap Mexican muralism Skull art Teatro Campesino Tortilla art Chicano Park Estrada Courts murals Cholo Pachuco Paño Tejano music Tex-Mex cuisine Zoot suit Lowrider By city Arizona (Tucson) California (Los Angeles) Illinois (Chicago) Michigan (Detroit) Nebraska (Omaha) Texas Dallas-Fort Worth Houston Lists Caló Chicano poets U.S. communities with Hispanic majority Mexican Americans Writers List of Hispanic and Latino Americans Bibliography Category:American people of Mexican descent Category:Mexican-American organizations v t e (1972 ←) United States presidential election, 1976 (→ 1980) Democratic Party Convention Primaries Nominee Jimmy Carter VP nominee Walter Mondale Candidates Birch Bayh Lloyd Bentsen Jerry Brown Robert Byrd Hugh Carey Frank Church Fred R. Harris Hubert Humphrey Henry M. Jackson Leon Jaworski Barbara Jordan Eugene McCarthy Ellen McCormack Walter Mondale Jennings Randolph Terry Sanford Milton Shapp campaign Sargent Shriver Adlai Stevenson III Mo Udall George Wallace Republican Party Convention Primaries Nominee Gerald Ford VP nominee Bob Dole Candidates James L. Buckley Ronald Reagan Harold Stassen Third party and independent candidates American Party Nominee Thomas J. Anderson American Independent Party Nominee Lester Maddox Communist Party Nominee Gus Hall VP nominee Jarvis Tyner Libertarian Party Nominee Roger MacBride VP nominee David Bergland People's Party Nominee Margaret Wright VP nominee Benjamin Spock Prohibition Party Nominee Ben Bubar VP nominee Earl Dodge Socialist Workers Party Nominee Peter Camejo VP nominee Willie Mae Reid U.S. Labor Party Nominee Lyndon LaRouche Other 1976 elections: House Senate Gubernatorial v t e Pacem in Terris Peace and Freedom Award laureates 1960s 1964 John Howard Griffin / John F. Kennedy 1965 Martin Luther King Jr. 1966 R. Sargent Shriver 1967 A. Philip Randolph 1968 James Groppi 1969 Saul Alinsky 1970s 1971 Dorothy Day 1974 Harold Hughes 1975 Hélder Câmara 1976 Mother Teresa 1979 Thomas Gumbleton 1980s 1980 Crystal Lee Sutton / Ernest Leo Unterkoefler 1982 George F. Kennan 1983 Helen Caldicott 1985 Joseph Bernardin 1986 Maurice John Dingman 1987 Desmond Tutu 1989 Eileen Egan 1990s 1990 Mairead Maguire 1991 María Julia Hernández 1992 César Chávez 1993 Daniel Berrigan 1995 Jim Wallis 1996 Samuel Ruiz 1997 Jim and Shelley Douglass 2000s 2000 George G. Higgins 2001 Lech Wałęsa 2002 Gwen Hennessey / Dorothy Hennessey 2004 Arthur Simon 2005 Donald Mosley 2007 Salim Ghazal 2008 Marvin Mottet 2009 Hildegard Goss-Mayr 2010s 2010 John Dear 2011 Álvaro Leonel Ramazzini Imeri 2012 Kim Bobo 2013 Jean Vanier 2014 Simone Campbell 2015 Thích Nhất Hạnh 2016 Gustavo Gutiérrez 2017 Widad Akreyi Catholicism portal v t e Gandhi Peace Award laureates 1960–1979 1960 Eleanor Roosevelt / Edwin T. Dahlberg 1961 Maurice Eisendrath / John Haynes Holmes 1962 Linus Pauling / James Warburg 1963 E. Stanley Jones 1964 1965 1966 A. J. Muste 1967 Norman Thomas / Jerome Davis / William Sloane Coffin 1968 Benjamin Spock 1969 1970 Wayne Morse / Willard Uphaus 1971 1972 U Thant 1973 1974 1975 Dorothy Day 1976 Daniel Ellsberg 1977 1978 Peter Benenson / Martin Ennals 1979 Roland Bainton 1980–1999 1980 Helen Caldicott 1981 Corliss Lamont 1982 Randall Watson Forsberg 1983 1984 Robert Jay Lifton / Kay Camp 1985 1986 Bernard Lown 1987 John Somerville 1988 1989 César Chávez 1990 Marian Wright Edelman 1991 George McGovern 1992 Ramsey Clark 1993 Lucius Walker 1994 Roy Bourgeois 1995 Edith Ballantyne 1996 New Haven-León Sister City Project Alan Wright Paula Kline 1997 Howard / Alice Frazier 1998 1999 2000–2019 2000 2001 2002 Michael True 2003 Dennis Kucinich 2004 Karen Jacob / David Cortright 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 Ehud Bandel / Arik Ascherman 2012 Amy Goodman 2013 Bill McKibben 2014 Medea Benjamin Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 27881262 LCCN: n50038224 ISNI: 0000 0001 2125 5350 GND: 119420473 SELIBR: 346028 SUDOC: 027449319 BNF: cb11948811g (data) SNAC: w6c53p0c Retrieved from "" Categories: 1927 births1993 deathsActivists for Hispanic and Latino American civil rightsAmerican anti–illegal immigration activistsAmerican labor leadersAmerican labor unionistsAmerican people of Mexican descentAmerican Roman CatholicsBurials in CaliforniaCesar ChavezDisease-related deaths in ArizonaHunger strikesLabor relations in CaliforniaMexican-American historyMilitary personnel from ArizonaNonviolence advocatesPeople from Oxnard, CaliforniaPeople from Yuma, ArizonaPresidential Medal of Freedom recipientsUnited Farm WorkersUnited States Navy sailorsActivists from CaliforniaHidden categories: CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownFind a Grave template with ID not in WikidataWikipedia indefinitely semi-protected pagesUse mdy dates from June 2011Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2017Articles containing Spanish-language textArticles with unsourced statements from April 2016All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from September 2011Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiersArticles which contain graphical timelines

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This Article Is Semi-protected.Cesar Chavez (disambiguation)Yuma, ArizonaSan Luis, ArizonaLabor LeaderCivil RightsActivismHelen Fabela ChávezPresidential Medal Of FreedomHelp:IPA/SpanishLabor LeaderCivil RightsDolores HuertaUnited Farm WorkersMexican AmericanLatino AmericanLabor History Of The United StatesNonviolent ResistanceColegio Cesar ChavezList Of Places Named After Cesar ChavezSí, Se PuedeYes We Can (slogan)Barack ObamaCesar Chavez DayPresidential Medal Of FreedomYuma, ArizonaRichard ChavezAdobeGreat DepressionUnited States NavyEnlargeCommunity Service OrganizationFred RossLabor RightsNational Farm Workers AssociationDolores HuertaUnited Farm WorkersEnlargeUnited Farm WorkersDelano, CaliforniaFilipino AmericanDelano Grape StrikeSacramento, CaliforniaBoycottUnited States Senate Committee On Labor And Public WelfareRobert F. 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JensenJensen, Richard J.ProQuest Dissertations & ThesesProject MuseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-393-07494-3Wikipedia:Link RotInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-9625298-0-XGary SotoInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-689-85923-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-689-85922-8Wikipedia:LIBRARYWalter P. Reuther LibraryUnited Farm WorkersFBIInternet ArchiveTemplate:Chicano And Mexican American TopicsTemplate Talk:Chicano And Mexican American TopicsChicanoMexican AmericanChicanoHispanicLa RazaHispanic And Latino AmericansMexican AmericanTejanoHistory Of Mexican AmericansMexican–American WarTreaty Of Guadalupe HidalgoMexican RepatriationSleepy Lagoon MurderZoot Suit RiotsChicano MovementAztlánCatólicos Por La RazaChicanismoChicana FeminismEast L.A. WalkoutsChicano MoratoriumPCUNPlan Espiritual De AztlánPlan De Santa BárbaraUnited Farm WorkersAlianza Federal De MercedesColegio Cesar ChavezSupreme Court Of The United StatesBotiller V. DominguezHernandez V. TexasSan Antonio Independent School District V. RodriguezEspinoza V. Farah Manufacturing Co.United States V. Brignoni-PoncePlyler V. DoeMedellín V. TexasFlores-Figueroa V. United StatesLeal Garcia V. TexasMendez V. WestminsterBernal V. FainterChicano FilmsChicano LiteratureChicano PoetryChicano RockChicano RapMexican MuralismSkull ArtTeatro CampesinoTortilla ArtChicano ParkEstrada Courts MuralsCholoPachucoPañoTejano MusicTex-MexZoot SuitLowriderHistory Of Mexican Americans In TucsonHistory Of The Mexican Americans In Los AngelesMexicans In ChicagoHistory Of The Mexican Americans In Metro DetroitMexicans In Omaha, NebraskaHistory Of Mexican Americans In TexasHistory Of Mexican Americans In Dallas–Fort WorthHistory Of Mexican Americans In HoustonCaló (Chicano)List Of Chicano PoetsList Of U.S. Communities With Hispanic-majority Populations In The 2010 CensusList Of Mexican AmericansList Of Mexican-American WritersList Of Hispanic And Latino AmericansMexican American BibliographyCategory:American People Of Mexican DescentCategory:Mexican-American OrganizationsTemplate:United States Presidential Election, 1976Template Talk:United States Presidential Election, 1976United States Presidential Election, 1972United States Presidential Election, 1976United States Presidential Election, 1980Democratic Party (United States)1976 Democratic National ConventionDemocratic Party Presidential Primaries, 1976Jimmy CarterWalter MondaleBirch BayhLloyd BentsenJerry BrownRobert ByrdHugh CareyFrank ChurchFred R. 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AndersonAmerican Independent PartyLester MaddoxCommunist Party USAGus HallJarvis TynerLibertarian Party (United States)Roger MacBrideDavid BerglandPeople's Party (United States, 1971)Margaret Wright (American Politician)Benjamin SpockProhibition PartyBen BubarEarl DodgeSocialist Workers Party (United States)Peter CamejoWillie Mae ReidU.S. Labor PartyLyndon LaRoucheUnited States House Of Representatives Elections, 1976United States Senate Elections, 1976United States Gubernatorial Elections, 1976Template:Pacem In Terris Award LaureatesTemplate Talk:Pacem In Terris Award LaureatesPacem In Terris AwardJohn Howard GriffinJohn F. KennedyMartin Luther King Jr.Sargent ShriverA. Philip RandolphJames GroppiSaul AlinskyDorothy DayHarold HughesHélder CâmaraMother TeresaThomas GumbletonCrystal Lee SuttonErnest Leo UnterkoeflerGeorge F. KennanHelen CaldicottJoseph BernardinMaurice John DingmanDesmond TutuEileen EganMairead MaguireMaría Julia HernándezDaniel BerriganJim WallisSamuel RuizJames W. DouglassGeorge G. HigginsLech WałęsaGwen HennesseyDorothy HennesseyArthur SimonDonald MosleySalim GhazalMarvin MottetHildegard Goss-MayrJohn DearÁlvaro Leonel Ramazzini ImeriKim BoboJean VanierSimone CampbellThích Nhất HạnhGustavo GutiérrezWidad AkrawiPortal:CatholicismTemplate:Gandhi Peace Award LaureatesTemplate Talk:Gandhi Peace Award LaureatesGandhi Peace AwardEleanor RooseveltEdwin T. DahlbergMaurice EisendrathJohn Haynes HolmesLinus PaulingJames WarburgE. Stanley JonesA. J. MusteNorman ThomasJerome Davis (sociologist)William Sloane CoffinBenjamin SpockWayne MorseWillard UphausU ThantDorothy DayDaniel EllsbergPeter BenensonMartin EnnalsRoland BaintonHelen CaldicottCorliss LamontRandall ForsbergRobert Jay LiftonBernard LownCésar ChávezMarian Wright EdelmanGeorge McGovernRamsey ClarkLucius WalkerRoy BourgeoisEdith BallantyneDennis KucinichDavid CortrightArik AschermanAmy GoodmanBill McKibbenMedea BenjaminHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierIntegrated Authority FileLIBRISSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceSNACHelp:CategoryCategory:1927 BirthsCategory:1993 DeathsCategory:Activists For Hispanic And Latino American Civil RightsCategory:American Anti–illegal Immigration ActivistsCategory:American Labor LeadersCategory:American Labor UnionistsCategory:American People Of Mexican DescentCategory:American Roman CatholicsCategory:Burials In CaliforniaCategory:Cesar ChavezCategory:Disease-related Deaths In ArizonaCategory:Hunger StrikesCategory:Labor Relations In CaliforniaCategory:Mexican-American HistoryCategory:Military Personnel From ArizonaCategory:Nonviolence AdvocatesCategory:People From Oxnard, CaliforniaCategory:People From Yuma, ArizonaCategory:Presidential Medal Of Freedom RecipientsCategory:United Farm WorkersCategory:United States Navy SailorsCategory:Activists From CaliforniaCategory:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownCategory:Find A Grave Template With ID Not In WikidataCategory:Wikipedia Indefinitely Semi-protected PagesCategory:Use Mdy Dates From June 2011Category:Articles With HCardsCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From May 2017Category:Articles Containing Spanish-language TextCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From April 2016Category:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From September 2011Category:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ISNI IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SELIBR IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BNF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SNAC-ID IdentifiersCategory:Articles Which Contain Graphical TimelinesDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]This Page Is Protected. 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