- August 1914
- Bullets, Bottles and Gardenias
- Gringo Rebel
- A Fine Fellow
- Timeline of Revolution
- Battle of Tierra Blanca
- Gray Automobile Affair
- Gringo Rebel
- Gun Running
- John Reed
- Lifelong Friends
- Massacre of Huitzilac
- Nordenskjold Lives!
- Pancho Villa
- Soldier Under 13 Flags
- The Devil's Dictionary
- Villa's Swedish Gunner
- Yaquis capture Acaponeta
- ¡Vamanos Con Pancho Villa!
- Centennial Edition
- Veracruz Expedition
George Weeks on the Death of Emiliano Zapata
A love for Mexico and blind faith in Venustiano Carranza animated the journalism of George Weeks, and so it was that he assumed responsibility as official publicist for the Carranza presidency.
Michael D. Smith provodes a narrative of how George Weeks came to Mexico, in his essay "Gringo Propagandist: George.F.Weeks and the Mexican Revolution” A most interesting part of this story is of the various news organizations George Weeks ran in support of the new revolutionary Constitutionalist administration:
The Mexican Bureau of Information
The Pan American News Service,
The Mexican News Bureau, (official Carranza organ)
The Mexican Review, a monthly journal
The Mexican Review/Revista Mexicana (a bilingual edition)
The United States Committee on Public Information (CPI)
Other journalist who were active in these organizations included George L. Edmonds, Danial Dillon and Timothy Turner.
He went a bit overboard in his enthusiam for Carranza, when George Weeks informed his readers of the death of Emiliano Zapata:
“The death of Emiliano Zapata … removes one of the most picturesque (to say nothing else) figures of the revolution … the successful culmination of a plan laid out by General [Pablo] Gonzalez and carried to a successful conclusion by Colonel (now General) Jesus Guajardo of the Constitutionalist army … [while] .. some criticism has been expressed regarding the manner in which Zapata met his end [comes from those] who are firm in the belief that the Carranza government can do nothing that is good and that its every act is evil. One the other hand, those who recognize the undoubted fact that war is not a peaceful occupation .. see ample justification for the elimination of Zapata in the most feasible manner. … if Zapata himself had not murdered so many innocent an unoffending women and children .. he might be entitled perhaps to a little sympathy. But in view of the facts, if ever the end justified the means, it is the preponderant opinion that this is an instance in point”