He describes AMLO’s victory as an ‘epiphany’ – Tech Viral Tips


As “Aleph, One Night’s Epiphany”, it has been described The Victory of Andres Manuel López Obrador In the book on 1 June 2018 Mexico, greatness and diversity, edited by the National Institute of Anthropology and History (INAH), and known as . will be distributed to the teachers of History, Civics and Social Science at Secondary level.

In its Chapter XX, titled a new Hope, the chapter recounts the congregation in the Zocalo, once the National Electoral Institute determined the current president as the winner of the 2018 election, and then President Enrique Pea Nieto recognized the victory.


“‘The two old men recognize each other from afar and as they get closer they realize they are crying. ‘We have to see this, brother. We had to see it’One says. They hug. A young woman crosses the path of an older man whom she does not know. ‘Thanks teacher,’ he tells her. Thank you for what?’ He asks in surprise. ‘Thank you because you fought so hard to make it happen'”, reads the introduction to the chapter.


In the book, that date was considered “the end of the slow fall of the old regime”, the product of the union of political, social and moral forces that translates to 3 million 113 thousand 488 votes.


Of these, the Atenko movement against the acquisition of land stood out; against oil tankers, energy reform; teacher, since López Obrador had the support of CNTE to end Pea Nieto’s educational reform; in the case of the disappearance of 43 generalists from the victims, Guerrero; Women, through the collective “Las Muertes de Juarez” and “Ni Una Mas”.

“Since December 2018, a person with a mandate has been the President of Mexico; An unheard, huge mandate”, the text says.

‘slow decay’

The text assured that it is a government commanded by the people, as all post-revolutionary presidents, with the exception of Lázaro Cárdenas, were allowed to distance themselves from the system’s inertia.



Among them, the emphasis is on the last six-year terms of the 20th century. 1968 has been described as a “moral crisis”, as Gustavo Diaz Ordaz carried out an institutional revolution in which young people were massacred.

The period from 1970 to 1988 was marked by a period of “social crisis”, where “popular uprisings” of electricians, telephone operators, railway workers, miners, oil workers stood out.

From 1986 to 1988 came a “political crisis” in which neoliberalism accompanied the privatization of goods and the shrinking of the state.


From 1988 to 2018, it was considered a period of “crisis of the growth model”, led by the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) as well as the rise of the National Liberation’s Zapatista Army (EZLN), but ” Also as a period of electoral system crisis, in which elections had “nefarious uses”. 1988, 2006 and 2012, by manipulating procedures to “favor or deter certain candidates”, so they were “fraudulent”.

It was highlighted that in 2000, there was a backlash in favor of Vicente Fox against dissatisfaction with the PRI, but there was no alternative, and conversely, he did not respect the popular will with a “clumsy attempt” to remove. of immunity, causing Obradorism that led to an “overwhelming victory” in 2018.

“July 1, 2018 is not the end but the beginning: the beginning of the Fourth Transformation. An early signal for an unprecedented phase in our history”, he highlighted.

The chapter highlights whether “the government of López Obrador has inaugurated a new era in the history of Mexico, time will tell”, but in its first months it has already canceled the airport in Texcoco and chose the one in Santa Lucia military base; Energy rounds and mining concessions were suspended, and projects are being developed for the South and Southeast, such as the Tehuantepec Isthmus Corridor, the Maya Train and the Dos Bocas Refinery.

Although the text is full of adjectives in favor of the fourth change, during the presentation of the book held at the morning conference, INAH chief Diego Prieto assured that “it is a historical and anthropological book, but it is not an official history, because in a democratic and plural society no official story,

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