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Slavery in New Mexico had varying legality and levels of enforcement until 1867, when the U.S. Congress banned slavery in the territories. Spain had introduced slavery to the area, Mexico tried to restrict it, as a U.S. territory it was made fully legal again until the Peonage Act of 1867 would officially abolish slavery in the U.S. Territory of New Mexico. During these years, however, black slavery was rare in New Mexico with most slaves being Native Americans. Today, it has been argued that slavery exists in the form of human trafficking.

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  • History of slavery in New Mexico
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  • Slavery in New Mexico had varying legality and levels of enforcement until 1867, when the U.S. Congress banned slavery in the territories. Spain had introduced slavery to the area, Mexico tried to restrict it, as a U.S. territory it was made fully legal again until the Peonage Act of 1867 would officially abolish slavery in the U.S. Territory of New Mexico. During these years, however, black slavery was rare in New Mexico with most slaves being Native Americans. Today, it has been argued that slavery exists in the form of human trafficking.
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  • Slavery in New Mexico had varying legality and levels of enforcement until 1867, when the U.S. Congress banned slavery in the territories. Spain had introduced slavery to the area, Mexico tried to restrict it, as a U.S. territory it was made fully legal again until the Peonage Act of 1867 would officially abolish slavery in the U.S. Territory of New Mexico. During these years, however, black slavery was rare in New Mexico with most slaves being Native Americans. Today, it has been argued that slavery exists in the form of human trafficking.
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