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This article examines how border enforcement at the U.S.-Mexico border affects the border crossing and consumption practices of Tijuana residents. Drawing on three years of combined ethnographic research, we focus on the experiences of Tijuana residents who cross the international border with legal documents to work and consume in the United States. We argue that the tech-nologies of surveillance and deterrence that regulate cross-border transit also reshape the geographical and socialdoi:10.24908/ss.v8i3.4169 fatcat:advnvuqconbnbljwawzpyhtj74