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They're well hidden! I found a directory with archives of shapefiles here. There's some documentation here. It looks like the polygons aren't updated regularly, but you can sign up to the mailing list to find out when they are, according to that document. If you download this archive (33MB), the forecast zones are in land_CLCBaseZone_detail_proj.shp. (The ...


Have you found these yet? If not, I have shapefiles of all the zonas, sectores, sectores dispersas, manzanas, even the catastro/predios.


Sometimes INEGI can help! from our side (México), and depends of what you want to do with that, look in this site: http://www.inegi.org.mx/geo/contenidos/geoestadistica/m_geoestadistico_2014.aspx click in "Areas geoestadisticas estatales"


There are a multitude of potential sources for this, but the US State Department Office of the Geographer is the authoritative US source for international boundaries. The Large Scale International Boundaries (LSIB) dataset is the reference work from which all maps generated by the US government are to be derived. The Humanitarian Information Unit has a ...


You can obtain the line shapefile for the Mexican border from the U.S. Geological Survey website (or click here directly). Scroll down and from the list of Categories, select the Boundaries option. Then from the Int Boundary layer, click the Shapefile link: You will also get the length of each line feature (as the boundary is broken up into segments). ...

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