After the bloody revolution and the fight against the “Spanish” flu, President Alvaro Obregen wanted Mexico to return to the world. He realized that it would not be easy to restore relations with his northern neighbour while emphasizing Mexican sovereignty, but by signing the Bucareli Accords in 1923, he laid the foundations for a better relationship and peace between the two nations. Former interim President Adolfo de la Huerta, who served in Oborson`s cabinet as finance minister, said the treaty violated national sovereignty and put Mexico in degrading conditions.  De la Huerta accused Obregin of treason, but was accused of incompetence in carrying out his duties and accused of financial difficulties in Mexico. De la Huerta retired and settled in Veracruz, where he launched a manifesto in December 1923 that gave life to the Rebeliéen Delahuertista. The negotiations that led to the agreement took place from May to August 1923 at a location on Bucareli Street in Mexico City. Mexico reached a ceasefire in time before the July 1920 elections, and in September it was announced that Obregine had won with 1,131,751 votes; his opponent Alfredo Robles Dodenguez received only 47,442 votes. On November 30, 1920, at midnight, he took an oath and reformed Mexico. The country still had little infrastructure, no means of economic support and was bankrupt.
Obregen broke the remaining rebellions; He reportedly ordered the assassination of Pancho Villa in July 1923 and suppressed the Huerta revolt in Sonora. He knew he had to cut into the army to save money; their troops increased from 61% in 1921 to 36% in 1923. The Treaty of Bucareli (Tratado de Bucareli), signed in 1923, was an agreement between the countries of Mexico and the United States. It was officially called “Convencién Especial de Reclamaciones” (German: special agreement of receivables) for losses suffered by American citizens or companies as a result of the Mexican revolution.      At the turn of the century, Mexican theatre companies were active in northwestern Mexico and the southwestern United States. The demand for plays by Mexican writers continued to grow during the early decades of the 20th century, and until 1923, Los Angeles had become the epicenter of the Mexican game-creator community. Demand for comedies was stronger; However, there was still a great call for more serious dramas. Bucareli Conferences, a series of meetings between representatives of Mexico and the United States in 1923, which reduced tensions between the two nations through largely tentative agreements.
Named after the street of Mexico City, where they took place, these conferences focused on the impact of Article 27 of the Mexican Constitution of 1917 on property.