Disagreements, speculations and delays in the Morena process

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Francisco Garfias.

Towards midnight Morena had given the results of the polls to elect a candidate for governor in eight of the nine entities where there will be elections in 2024.

They left CDMX last. At the close of this column it was not officially known whether it was Omar GarcĂ­a Harfuch or Clara Brugada, but speculation was the order of the day.

The former mayor of Iztapalapa brought a baton and mariachis to the Camino Real de Anzures hotel, where the announcement was made. There was no shortage of people who saw this as a harbinger of the defeat of the former secretary of local public security.

That scenario was read as a setback for the virtual cherry presidential candidate, Claudia Sheinbaum, whose Dolphin It's GarcĂ­a Harfuch.

The speculation included the specter of maximato and the adjective “hesitant” for AMLO's handing over of the baton to him.

In Chiapas, Senator Eduardo Ramírez won the measurement; Ricardo Sheffield in Guanajuato; Carlos Lomelí in Jalisco. But the margin by which they won – less than 10 points – subjected them to gender parity rule: five women and four men.

In those cases, the best ones are Sasil de LeĂłn in Chiapas; Alma Alcaraz in Guanajuato and Claudia Delgadillo in Jalisco.

Where there was no longer any doubt was in Morelos. Margarita González, the only woman who won in the survey. She is now officially a candidate. This is also the case of Rocío Nahle in Veracruz.

In Puebla Alejandro Armenta won by more than 10 points over Claudia Rivera; Javier May in Tabasco and Joaquín “Huacho” Díaz in Yucatán, swept.


The unity of the party in government now depends on the way in which disagreements are processed. They don't want more stories like that of Marcelo Ebrard or Lucy Meza.

The former chancellor, by the way, announces next Monday whether he is leaving Morena: Senator Meza is already a candidate for the Frente Amplio for the Morelos government.

Only two of the 45 defeated candidates made their annoyance visible: Ignacio Mier from Puebla and Antonio PĂ©rez Noriega from Jalisco, Checo's father.

Mier was not present to raise his arm to his cousin Armenta. He warned on social networks that on Sunday he will define his political future.

PĂ©rez Garibay left the Camino Real angry. Before leaving he declared:

“Two hours before (Jorge Emilio González) told us who he was going to be. The six of us (applicants in Jalisco) were greatly insulted. The only one who had the courage to walk out that door is yours truly. "I'm not going anywhere else, but this is not worth it."


The way CDMX prosecutor Ernestina Godoy and her spokesperson Ulises Lara disqualify the NYT investigation that exposes them as spies is laughable. Telcel has already admitted, via its spokesperson, Renato Flores, that it provided the data required by the prosecution by law.

Who do you believe? To the Godoy-Ulises duet or to the NYT and Telcel? It is a question.

The New York newspaper says that court records reveal that Godoy's Prosecutor's Office ordered TELCEL to hand over the telephone and text records, as well as the location, of a dozen politicians and activists.

Among those spied on he mentions Santiago Taboada, PAN mayor in Benito Juárez; Senator Lilly Téllez, activist Alessandra Rojo de la Vega; the Mexican Morenistas Higinio Martínez and Horacio Duarte, among others.

Lilly TĂ©llez claims that the case investigate and punish those responsible.

“What can we expect from those in charge of seeking justice if they themselves violate the Law. The NYT has evidence of espionage. They are not rumors or speculation, they are evidence. There is no reason, of any kind, for me to be the subject of an investigation. “It is abuse of power,” he concluded.

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Have we ever asked Leonardo LomelĂ­, elected rector of the UNAM, who defined the importance of what autonomy means for that house of studies.

“Autonomy is the oxygen of the University. Without it we would not be able to exercise the freedom to teach, the freedom to research and the freedom to disseminate culture,” he responded.

In his first statements, as rector, he said that he will lead the University with democracy, prudence, firmness and change without stridency. Once back on track, he expressed his willingness to dialogue with the federal government.

AMLO's response was disqualification:

“There is no change, I think (Lomelí) was secretary of the current rector (Graue) and (of the group) of Lorenzo Córdova and Ciro Murayama…This new rector is from the group that never opposed neoliberal economic policy,” he said in the morning. .

Sources close to the next rector acknowledge that Lomelí, secretary general of UNAM, is a friend of the two former electoral advisors, but that they have no group relationship. "Is he first rector who was part of the student movement,” they highlight.

LomelĂ­ himself refuted AMLO's allegations in an interview with LĂłpez DĂłriga:

“In no way is UNAM an elitist institution… in the Faculty of Economics they were the first to prevent the risks of the neoliberal model since the 1980s.”


The charge Disagreements, speculations and delays in the Morena process appeared first in El Arsenal.

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