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The front-runner in Mexico's July 1 presidential elections has angrily rejected comments by U.S. Rep. James Sensenbrenner that his party was soft on drug trafficking. Candidate Enrique Pena Nieto says Sensenbrenner is ill-
The convention centre in the city of Tampico in northern Mexico is a sea of cowboy hats. As a three-piece band strikes up, the hardened cattlemen present make do with soft drinks and bottles of cold water. "No chance of a drop of tequila?" one of
Members of the anti-PRI opposition movement Yosoy132 hold a mask and a poster with an image of PRI presidential candidate Enrique Pena Nieto during a protest in Mexico City. Photograph: Edgard Garrido/Reuters There have been mutterings in Mexico for
Mexico's ruling party candidate who is trailing in third by many polls bombarded her rivals Sunday in the second and final presidential debate with accusations that they represent a return to the country's past of corruption and authoritarianism.
Vicente Fox, the ex-president of Mexico who broke the Institutional Revolutionary Party's 71-year grip on power, is calling on Mexicans to unite around the candidate of the former ruling party if he wins. Fox's comments over the
Mexican federal prosecutors are seeking to freeze all bank accounts linked to a former governor of a northern state that borders Texas who has been accused of accepting millions of dollars in bribes from drug cartels, an official said Friday.
Enrique Pena Nieto, presidential candidate for the Institutional Revolutionary Party, PRI, attends a meeting. Enrique Pena Nieto, the favourite to win Mexico's presidential election, has suffered his biggest drop in support during the campaign after
The sudden death of Carlos Fuentes, Mexican novelist, social critic and man of letters, last week at the age of 83, has cast a shadow over the nation just weeks before voters here will go to the polls to elect new leaders, including the president, in
Mexico 's main opposition faction hopes to secure support for energy, fiscal and labour market reforms by December if its candidate who is well ahead in the polls wins the presidency, a senior official in the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI)
The front-running candidate in the race for Mexico's July 1 presidential election is pledging to respect transparency and plurality if elected, things his Institutional Revolutionary Party was not known for during 71 years in power.