Prison for presidents who commit electoral crimes, the PRI proposes
The PRI is going to present a reform initiative in the Congress of the Union so that, like the governors who interfere in the elections, the President of the Republic goes to jail if electoral crimes are proven.
The initiative was announced on the same day that the pre-campaigns of Claudia Sheinbaum, Morena-PT-PVEM coalition, began; Xóchitl Gálvez, PAN-PRI-PRD; and Samuel García, MC, candidates for the presidency of the Republic.
The first act of Claudia, leader in the polls, was at the World Trade Center from Boca del Río, Veracruz. The former head of government represents the continuity of the 4T:
The social programs, yes, but also the failed strategy of hugs not bullets; Republican austerity, yes, but the “other data” too.
Add to that expensive and unfinished priority works, morning attacks on journalists, intellectuals and critics in general, contempt for the rule of law, shortage of medicines, militarization, harassment of magistrates and ministers, financial asphyxiation of autonomous bodies, occurrences.
Xóchitl represents the option of a change of direction, but with the same ones as before. Samuel and the oranges call themselves the “third option.”
The correlation of forces – and the polls – tell us that the dispute for the presidency of the Republic will be, for the first time in history, between two women.
Adrián Ruvalcaba wrote on Twitter: “On the issue of the CDMX prosecutor, today I clarify that the capital deputies who sympathize with me are going to ratify Ernestina Godoy, for betrayal.”
We know, however, that Ruvalcaba backed down and will not vote for the ratification of the capital prosecutor. The only representative who was his ally, María de Lourdes Gonzáles, has already died.
Godoy's ratification for four years will be voted on in the local Congress in the midst of the scandal uncovered by the NYT, according to which the capital's prosecutor's office spied on a dozen opposition politicians, activists and even prominent dark-skinned people.
Among those “spied on” are Santiago Taboada, Frente Amplio pre-candidate for the head of government of CDMX; the PAN senator, Lilly Téllez, the activist Alessandra Rojo de la Vega.
But also the Morenistas Horacio Duarte, general secretary of the government in Edomex, and the licensed senator, Higinio Martínez, chief of staff and special affairs of Delfina Gómez.
The eight local PRI deputies already have a line to vote against ratification. Without these votes, ratification does not pass. A qualified majority is needed in the plenary session (two-thirds of the votes.)
José Murat will follow in the footsteps of his son Alejandro. He has one foot outside the PRI. He no longer chairs the Colosio Foundation. He replaces it
Alejandro Murat, by the way, already gave color. He doesn't go to the MC. “The one I am close to is Claudia Sheinbaum,” he confessed to Joaquín López Dóriga.
His words predict that we will soon see him wearing a cherry vest and in a seat.
The National Commission of Conventions and Internal Processes registered the actor and businessman, Roberto Palazuelos, as a candidate for senator by majority or first minority, in Quintana Roo.
The news dismisses rumors that Movimiento Ciudadano would nominate Palazuelos as municipal president of Benito Juárez.
Local political analysts say that with the actor's nomination, Ana Patricia Peralta, current mayor who is part of the Morena-PVEM binomial, breathes easier, who came to office as a substitute and aspires to stay, via the polls.
There will be no alliance of the Frente Amplio in the gubernatorial elections in Tabasco, where the Morenista Javier May looks unbeatable. It is the only state where PAN, PRI and PRD go alone.
In the other eight entities they do go in Alianza: in Guanajuato, Jalisco, Chiapas and Morelos they have women as candidates; In CDMX, Puebla, Veracruz and Yucatán they go with men.
The charge Imprisoning presidents who commit electoral crimes, proposed by the PRI, appeared first in El Arsenal.
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