Contents 1 History 2 Geography 2.1 Flora and fauna 3 Demographics 4 Education 4.1 Basic education 4.2 Higher education 4.2.1 Iberoamerican University (Universidad Iberoamericana) 4.2.2 Technological Institute of La Laguna (Instituto Tecnológico de la Laguna) 4.2.3 Technological Institute of Saltillo (Instituto Tecnológico de Saltillo) 4.2.4 Monterrey Institute Of Technology and Higher Studies 4.2.5 Autonomous University of La Laguna 4.2.6 Antonio Narro Agrarian Autonomous University (UAAAN) 4.2.7 Autonomous University of Coahuila (Universidad Autónoma de Coahuila) 5 Economy 6 Municipalities 7 Major communities 8 List of governors 9 Notable people 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

History[edit] The name Coahuila derives from native terms for the region, and has been known by variations such as Cuagüila and Cuauila. Some historians believe that this means “flying serpent”, “place of many trees”, or “place where serpents creep”. The official name of the state is Coahuila de Zaragoza, in honor of General Ignacio Zaragoza. The Spanish explored the north of Mexico some decades after their victory in Tenochtitlan the capital of the Aztecs. Such exploration was delayed because the northern climate was harsher and there was no gold. The first Spanish settlement in the region now called Coahuila was at Minas de la Trinidad in 1577. Saltillo was settled in 1586, to form part of the province of Nueva Vizcaya of the Vice-royalty of New Spain. Later it became one of the first provinces of Nueva Extremadura to be explored by Europeans. "Coahuila and Texas" was one of the constituent states of the newly independent United Mexican States under their 1824 Constitution, and included Texas, Coahuila and Nuevo León. Later in the same year Nuevo León was detached, but Texas remained a part of the state until 1836, when it seceded to form the Republic of Texas. Monclova was the capital of the state from 1833 to 1835. In 1840 Coahuila briefly became a member of the short lived Republic of the Rio Grande. On February 19, 1856, Santiago Vidaurri annexed Coahuila to his state, Nuevo León, but it regained its separate status in 1868. During the Mexican Revolution, Francisco Villa attacked the city of Torreón. The U.S.–Mexico border fence near Texas and Coahuila On April 4, 2004, the border city of Piedras Negras was flooded. More than 30 people died and more than 4,000 lost their homes. In 2007 Coahuila became the first state in Mexico to offer civil unions (Pacto Civil de Solidaridad) to same-sex couples.[9]

Geography[edit] The Sierra Madre Oriental runs northwest to southeast through the State, and the higher elevations are home to the Sierra Madre Oriental pine-oak forests. The northernmost fingers of the Sierra Madre Oriental, the Sierra del Burro and the Sierra del Carmen, reach to the border with the United States at the Rio Grande. East of the range, the land slopes gently toward the Rio Grande, and is drained by several rivers, including the Salado and its tributary, the Sabinas River. The Tamaulipan mezquital, a dry shrubland ecoregion, occupies the eastern portion of the State, and extends across the Rio Grande into southern Texas. The portion of the State west of the Sierra Madre Oriental lies on the Mexican Plateau, and is part of the Chihuahuan Desert. The Bolsón de Mapimí is a large endorheic basin which covers much of the western portion of the State and extends into adjacent portions of Chihuahua, Durango, and Zacatecas. The Nazas River, which flows east from Durango, and the Aguanaval River, which flows north from Zacatecas, empty into lakes in the Bolsón. Torreón, the most populous city in the State, lies on the Nazas in the irrigated Laguna Region, the (Comarca Lagunera), which straddles the border of Coahuila and Durango. Coahuila contains two biosphere reserves. Maderas del Carmen lies on the northern border of the State, and includes sections of the Chihuahuan desert and sky islands of pine-oak forest in the Sierra del Carmen. The springs, lakes, and wetlands of Cuatro Ciénegas lie west of Monclova on the west slope of the Sierra Madre. Coahuila is largely arid or semi-arid, but the rivers of the State support extensive irrigated agriculture, particularly cotton. The Parras district in the southern part of the State produces wines and brandies. The pine-oak forests of the Sierra Madre produce timber. Flora and fauna[edit] Flora and fauna of Coahuila Ursus americanus Felis concolor Tamiasciurus Cynomys ludovicianus Aquila chrysaetos Meleagris gallopavo Crotalus molossus Antilocapra americana Odocoileus virginianus Didelphis virginiana Acer grandidentatum Opuntia ficus-indica Echinocactus grusonii Cylindropuntia imbricata Pinus ponderosa

Demographics[edit] Religion in Coahuila (2010 census)[10] Roman Catholicism   80.4% Other Christian   12.0% Other Religion   0.0% No religion   5.5% Unspecified   2.1% Historical population Year Pop. ±% 1895 242,021 —     1900 296,938 +22.7% 1910 362,092 +21.9% 1921 393,480 +8.7% 1930 436,425 +10.9% 1940 550,717 +26.2% 1950 720,619 +30.9% 1960 907,734 +26.0% 1970 1,114,956 +22.8% 1980 1,557,265 +39.7% 1990 1,972,340 +26.7% 1995 2,173,775 +10.2% 2000 2,298,070 +5.7% 2005 2,495,200 +8.6% 2010 2,748,391 +10.1% 2015[11] 2,954,915 +7.5% The last population census run across Mexico in the year 2015, reports Coahuila de Zaragoza as having 2,954,915 inhabitants, which, considering its size, means that the state has a very low density, in fact as low as only 15 persons per square kilometer. Coahuila's population is mainly made up of Criollos along with Mestizos. Less than 7,500 natives reside in Coahuila, or merely 0.3% of the total population. The rest of the population is composed of Americans, Canadian, and Japanese communities. The rest of the demographic particulars in the state are very similar to national averages, such as a high life expectancy (reaching 75 years of age) and a Catholic majority.

Education[edit] Basic education[edit] Basic public education in Coahuila is mainly managed by the state's Secretary of Education, but federal-sustained schools are also very common. There are also a lot of private schools in the main cities of the state. Higher education[edit] Some of the most recognized universities in Coahuila include: Iberoamerican University (Universidad Iberoamericana)[edit] A private university part of the Jesuit University System with a campus in Torreón and a university extension center in Saltillo. Building at the Iberoamerican University Technological Institute of La Laguna (Instituto Tecnológico de la Laguna)[edit] The most recognized public technological university of La Laguna Region located in the city of Torreón. Technological Institute of Saltillo (Instituto Tecnológico de Saltillo)[edit] Monterrey Institute Of Technology and Higher Studies[edit] It is the most known technological university in Mexico with two campuses: one in Saltillo and another one in Torreón. Autonomous University of La Laguna[edit] Antonio Narro Agrarian Autonomous University (UAAAN)[edit] Autonomous University of Coahuila (Universidad Autónoma de Coahuila)[edit] It is considered the best public university of the states and it has campuses and schools all across Coahuila.

Economy[edit] About 95% of Mexico's coal reserves are found in Coahuila, which is the country's top mining state. Torreón has Met-Mex Peñoles, a mining company. The city is the world's largest silver producer and Mexico's largest gold producer. It also has Lala, a dairy products company, which produces 40% of Mexico's milk consumption. Saltillo also has a growing automobile industry, hosting General Motors and Chrysler assembly plants. As of 2005, Coahuila's economy represents 3.5% of Mexico's total gross domestic product or US$22,874 million.[12] Coahuila's economy has a strong focus on export oriented manufacturing (i.e. maquiladora / INMEX). As of 2005, 221,273 people are employed in the manufacturing sector.[13] Foreign direct investment in Coahuila was US$143.1 million for 2005. The average wage for an employee in Coahuila is approximately 190 pesos per day.[citation needed] On the other hand, Coahuila is the Mexican state with the highest level of public debt in the nation.

Municipalities[edit] Coahuila is subdivided into five regions and 38 municipalities (municipios). For a full list with municipal seats, see: municipalities of Coahuila.

Major communities[edit] Saltillo, the capital of Coahuila. Ciudad Acuña Acuña Ciudad Frontera Guerrero Ciudad Melchor Múzquiz Francisco I. Madero Matamoros Monclova Monclova Nueva Rosita Parras de la Fuente Piedras Negras Piedras Negras Ramos Arizpe Sabinas Saltillo San Pedro Torreón Torreón

List of governors[edit] Main article: Governor of Coahuila This list is incomplete José María Garza Galán (1886–1893)[14] José María Múzquiz (1894) Miguel Cárdenas (1894–1909) Jesús de Valle (1909–1911) Venustiano Carranza (1911–1913) Gustavo Espinoza Mireles (1917–1920) Luis Gutiérrez Ortíz (1920–1921) Arnulfo González (1921–1923) Carlos Garza Castro (1923–1925) Manuel Pérez Treviño (1925–1929) Bruno Neira González (1929-1929) Nazario S. Ortiz Garza (1929–1933) Jesús Valdez Sánchez (1933–1937) Pedro Rodríguez Triana (1937–1941) Gabriel Cervera Riza (1941-1941) Benecio López Padilla (1941–1945) Ignacio Cepeda Dávila (1945–1947) Ricardo Ainslie Rivera (1947–1948) Paz Faz Risa (1948-1948) Raúl López Sánchez (1948–1951) Roman Cepeda Flores (1951–1957) Raúl Madero González (1957–1963) Braulio Fernández Aguirre (1963–1969) Eulalio Gutiérrez Treviño (1969–1975) Oscar Flores Tapia (1975–1981) Francisco José Madero González (1981-1981) José de las Fuentes Rodríguez (1981–1987) Eliseo Mendoza Berrueto (1987–1993) Rogelio Montemayor Seguy (1993–1999) Enrique Martínez y Martínez (1999–2005) Humberto Moreira Valdés (2005–2011) (Left) Jorge Torres López (2011) (Humberto Moreira's substitute) Rubén Moreira Valdez (2011–2017)

Notable people[edit] Venustiano Carranza - President of Mexico Luis Farell - Combat pilot and general Eulalio Gutiérrez - President of Mexico Joakim Soria - MLB closer Pablo Montero - Singer and actor Horacio Piña - MLB pitcher Mario Domm - musician and lead singer of Mexican pop band Camila Sangre Chicana - Professional wrestler Dr. Wagner - Professional wrestler Dr. Wagner, Jr. - Professional wrestler Ari Telch - Actor Andrea Villarreal - Feminist and revolutionary Rosario Ybarra - Politician and senator Humberto Zurita - Actor, director and producer Francisco Indalecio Madero - President of Mexico November 1911 – February 1913 Reading Wood Black - Founder of Uvalde, Texas, spent American Civil War years in Coahuila Susana Zabaleta - singer and actress Oribe Peralta - football player Marco Antonio Rubio - Professional boxer Raul Allegre - Former football placekicker in the National Football League

See also[edit] Geography portal North America portal Latin America portal Mexico portal Coahuila y Texas Nueva Extremadura Nueva Vizcaya State Anthem of Coahuila States of Mexico

References[edit] ^ "La diputación provincial y el federalismo mexicano" (in Spanish).  ^ "Senadores por Coahuila LXI Legislatura". Senado de la Republica. Retrieved October 20, 2010.  ^ "Listado de Diputados por Grupo Parlamentario del Estado de Coahuila". Camara de Diputados. Retrieved October 20, 2010.  ^ "Resumen". Cuentame INEGI. Retrieved February 12, 2013.  ^ "Relieve". Cuentame INEGI. Retrieved October 20, 2010.  ^ "Encuesta Intercensal 2015" (PDF). Retrieved December 8, 2015.  ^ "Coahuila". 2010. Retrieved October 20, 2010.  ^ "Reporte: Jueves 3 de Junio del 2010. Cierre del peso mexicano". Retrieved August 10, 2010.  ^ "Mexican state moves to allow same-sex unions", Advocate News,, January 11, 2007 ^ "Censo de Población y Vivienda 2010". INEGI. Retrieved 2013-02-04.  ^ "Encuesta Intercensal 2015" (PDF). INEGI. Retrieved 2015-12-08.  ^ Industrial Costs in Mexico - A Guide for Foreign Investors 2007. Mexico City: Bancomext. 2007. p. 90.  ^ Industrial Costs in Mexico - A Guide for Foreign Investors 2007. Mexico City: Bancomext. 2007. p. 92.  ^ Benjamin, Thomas, and William McNellie. Other Mexicos: Essays on Regional Mexican History, 1876-1911. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1984.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Coahuila. Geographic data related to Coahuila at OpenStreetMap (in Spanish) Coahuila State Government (in English) Coahuila State Government  "Coahuila". New International Encyclopedia. 1905.   "Coahuila". Collier's New Encyclopedia. 1921.  v t e State of Coahuila Saltillo (capital) Municipalities and (municipal seats) Abasolo (Abasolo) Acuña (Ciudad Acuña) Allende (Allende) Arteaga (Arteaga) Candela (Candela) Castaños (Castaños) Cuatrociénegas (Cuatrociénegas de Carranza) Escobedo (Escobedo) Francisco I. Madero (Francisco I. Madero) Frontera (Ciudad Frontera) General Cepeda (General Cepeda) Guerrero (Guerrero) Hidalgo (Hidalgo) Jiménez (Jiménez) Juárez (Juárez) Lamadrid (Lamadrid) Matamoros (Matamoros de la Laguna) Monclova (Monclova) Morelos (Morelos) Múzquiz (Santa Rosa de Múzquiz) Nadadores (Nadadores) Nava (Nava) Ocampo (Ocampo) Parras (Parras de la Fuente) Piedras Negras (Piedras Negras) Progreso (Progreso) Ramos Arizpe (Ramos Arizpe) Sabinas (Sabinas) Sacramento (Sacramento) Saltillo (Saltillo) San Buenaventura (San Buenaventura) San Juan de Sabinas (Nueva Rosita) San Pedro de las Colonias (San Pedro de las Colonias) Sierra Mojada (Sierra Mojada) Torreón (Torreón) Viesca (Viesca) Villa Unión (Villa Unión) Zaragoza (Zaragoza) v t e States of Mexico Aguascalientes Baja California Baja California Sur Campeche Chiapas Chihuahua Coahuila Colima Durango Guanajuato Guerrero Hidalgo Jalisco México Mexico City Michoacán Morelos Nayarit Nuevo León Oaxaca Puebla Querétaro San Luis Potosí Sinaloa Sonora Tamaulipas Tlaxcala Veracruz Zacatecas Quintana Roo Tabasco Yucatán Retrieved from "" Categories: Coahuila1824 establishments in MexicoMexican Plateau statesStates and territories established in 1824States of MexicoHidden categories: CS1 Spanish-language sources (es)Coordinates on WikidataArticles with hAudio microformatsArticles containing Spanish-language textAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2009Articles with Spanish-language external linksWikipedia articles incorporating a citation from the New International EncyclopediaWikipedia articles incorporating a citation from Collier's Encyclopedia

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