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Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales

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Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales Empty Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales

Message  Sasaye Lun 2 Juil 2018 - 23:48

Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador has declared victory in Mexico's presidential election, as preliminary results showed that the leftist veteran politician, who had presented himself as an agent of change, secured a landslide win.

President-elect Lopez Obrador is estimated to have received over 53% of the vote, more than double the total of his closest rival, according to the country's electoral commission.

"Today, they have recognized our victory," Lopez Obrador, known by his initials AMLO, told a crowd of jubilant supporters at an event in Mexico City late Sunday local time.
President Enrique Peña Nieto called Lopez Obrador shortly beforehand to congratulate him and pledged to help him carry out an orderly transition. Lopez Obrador will formally take power on December 1.

Lopez Obrador had dominated the polls in the run up to Sunday's vote, at times holding a 20-point lead over his rivals.

 Within two hours of polls closing, three of his main rivals had conceded defeat.
In his speech to supporters, the President-elect said he would forge a new relationship with the US "rooted in mutual respect and in defense of our migrant countrymen who work and live honestly in that country."
He added migration should be done by choice, not because of necessity, promising to "strengthen the internal market to try to produce in the country what we consume and so that Mexicans can work and be happy where they were born, where their family is, where their customs and their cultures are."

Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales B24a6919-3cd0-4972-b288-faed0a904a31

<img alt="Supporters of Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador, celebrate at the Zocalo square in Mexico City." class="media__image" src="//

Lopez Obrador also promised to tackle violence and wipe out corruption, which he said was the "result of a political regime in decay."
"We are absolutely certain that this evil is the principle cause of social inequality and of economic inequality," he said. "Because of corruption, violence has erupted in our country."

He added that he will pursue a peace plan with representatives of the United Nations, human rights and religious organizations, to help tackle the murder rate, which soared to an all-time high under Peña Nieto, whom critics accused of failing to adequately deal with crime, corruption and economic inequality.

US President Donald Trump congratulated AMLO in a tweet, saying he looked forward to working with him. "There is much to be done that will benefit both the United States and Mexico," Trump said.

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau also congratulated the new Mexican leader, saying the two countries "share common goals, strong people to people ties, and a mutually beneficial trading relationship that is the envy of the world."
I look forward to working closely with President-elect López Obrador, his administration and the Mexican Congress to build on the vibrant partnership between our two countries, create economic growth that works for everyone, and advance human rights and equality," Trudeau said.

Lopez Obrador at times led by more than 20 points in the pre-election polls, as Mexicans expressed massive dissatisfaction with mainstream political parties.
Dario Manuel Lopez Pineda's cited AMLO's record as leader of Mexico City as the reason for supporting him.

"He was the first to give universal pension to seniors, he created 16 high schools in marginal areas," he said. "He created such seemingly insignificant things such as permanent driver licenses so that the government would not keep taking money from the people."

Mexico's new leader will have to contend with Trump's threats to pull out of the North American Free Trade Agreement and his calls for the construction of a border wall between the two countries, among other divisive talking points. Lopez Obrador told voters that he is the person for the job.

Lopez Obrador pushed back against plans for a border wall in a book he wrote titled "Oye Trump," or "Listen Trump." He also pledged to propose to keep NAFTA.
He ran on a populist platform to break what he described as the grip that elites -- or "power mafia" --- have on Mexican society. He said he would lower the salaries of top officials and give those at the bottom a pay increase. He promised to sell presidential planes and turn the presidential palace into a public park.

CNN's Nicole Chavez and Dakin Andone contributed reporting.
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Nombre de messages : 8252
Localisation : Canada
Opinion politique : Indépendance totale
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Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales Empty Re: Meksiken retire Nieto ak tout Sola e mete Obradò, yon nèg tankou Evo Morales

Message  Joel Mar 3 Juil 2018 - 6:59


Se youn lan pi bon nouvel ke PWOGRESIS lan AMERIK pran depi kek TAN.

Petet misye ap ka konfwonte ENBESIL OKARE yo rele TRUMP lan .Misye pa CHAT lan MAKOUT ,yo di ke se pi BON MAJISTRA ke vil CIUDAD DE MEXICO (yon vil 20 MILYON MOUN) te janm genyen.

Ekstrem Dwat OZETAZINI an gen tan ap atake Misye ,ap di ke l se yon GOCHIS RADIKAL ,li se yon lot HUGO CHAVEZ ki te yon BET NWA yo.
Men chak PEYI gen DINAMIK pa l:

Conservatives in the United States have raised alarms about a radical leftist in the mold of Venezuela’s Hugo Chávez who will send swarms of migrants across the border. Mr. López Obrador’s pledges to upend the status quo have also led to inevitable comparisons to President Trump — with whom the Mexican shares a thin skin and irritation at critical news media. Yet unlike Mr. Chávez and Mr. Trump, the president-elect is a lifelong politician with firm faith in democracy and demonstrated pragmatism in his five years as Mexico City’s mayor. And Mexico is not the oil-rich petrostate Venezuela was.

One thing is certain: Mexico’s relations with the United States will not improve. Mr. Trump is despised in Mexico for all the obvious reasons, and though Mr. López Obrador said he would seek “respectful and cooperative” relations with the United States, he is keenly aware that his predecessor’s efforts to forge positive relations with Mr. Trump ended in his humiliation. And though Mr. Trump tweeted congratulations and followed up with a phone call to Mr. López Obrador on his victory, Mr. Trump’s counselor Kellyanne Conway promptly supplied the blather about building a wall and having Mexico pay for it.

If there is a danger for the United States in Mr. López Obrador’s election, it is not that he will move his country radically leftward, but that he will fail to meet the high expectations he has raised. His predecessors promised many of the same things he has but ended up managing crises, not ending them. The predecessors, however, were from established parties; to their promises, Mr. López Obrador has appended the populist promise of profound transformation.

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