Naitional Action Pairty (Mexico)

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Naitional Action Pairty
PresesMarko Cortés Mendoza
Secretar-GeneralHéctor Larios Córdova
Foondit16 September 1939 (1939-09-16)
HeidquartersAv. Coyoacán, № 1546
Colonia del Valle
Del. Benito Juárez
México DF CP03100
Youth weengAcción Juvenil
(Youth Action)
IdeologyConservatism,[1][2][3][4]
Christian democracy,[5]
Liberal conservatism[6]
Poleetical poseetionCentre-richt[7][8][9]
tae richt-wing[10][11][12]
Internaitional affiliationCentrist Democrat
Internaitional
Regional affiliationChristian Democrat
Organization o Americae
ColoursBlue an White
Seats in the Chaumer o Deputes
79 / 500
Seats in the Senate
24 / 128
Governorships
11 / 32
Seats in State legislaturs
229 / 1,123
Website
http://www.pan.org.mx/

The Naitional Action Pairty (Spaingie: Partido Acción Nacional, PAN), is ane o the three main poleetical pairties in Mexico. The pairty's poleetical platform is generally considered richt-wing in the Mexican poleetical spectrum. Syne 2000 an till 2012 the Preses o Mexico haed been a member o this pairty; baith hooses hae PAN pluralities, but the pairty daes nae hae a majority in either hoose o the Congress. In the 2006 legislative elections the pairty wan 207 oot o 500 seats in the Chamber o Deputies an 52 oot o 128 Senators. In the 2012 Legislative Elections, the Pan wan 38 seats in the Senate, an 114 seats in the Chamber o Deputies.[13]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Shirk, David A. (2005), Mexico's New Politics: The PAN and Democratic Change, Lynne Rienner Publishers, p. 57 
  2. O'Toole, Gavin (2007), Politics Latin America, Pearson Education, p. 383 
  3. Gauss, Susan M. (2010), Made in Mexico, Penn State Press, p. 70 
  4. Rhodes Cook (2004). The Presidential Nominating Process: A Place for Us?. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 118–. ISBN 978-0-7425-2594-8. Retrieved 19 August 2012. 
  5. Loaeza, Soledad (2003), "The National Action Party (PAN): From the Fringes of Political System to the Heart of Change", Christian Democracy in Latin America: Electoral Competition and Regime Conflicts, Stanford University Press, p. 196 
  6. Shirk, David A. (2005), Mexico's New Politics: The PAN and Democratic Change, Lynne Rienner Publishers, p. 54 
  7. Bensusán, Graciela; Middlebrook, Kevin J. (2012), "Organized Labor and Politics in Mexico", The Oxford Handbook of Mexican Politics, Oxford University Press, p. 347 
  8. Wiltse, Evren Çelik (2007), "Globalization and Mexico", Globalization: Universal trends, regional implications, University Press of New England, p. 214 
  9. Cornelius, Wayne A. (2002), "Mexicans Would Not Be Bought, Coerced", The Mexico Reader: History, Culture, Politics, Duke University Press, p. 684 
  10. Adler-Lomnitz, Larissa; Salazar-Elena, Rodrigo; Adler, Ilya (2010), Symbolism and Ritual in a One-Party Regime: Unveiling Mexico's Political Culture, University of Arizona Press, p. 293 
  11. Mazza, Jacqueline (2001), Don't Disturb the Neighbors: The United States and Democracy in Mexico, 1980-1995, Routledge, p. 9 
  12. Needler, Martin C. (1995), Mexican Politics: The Containment of Conflict (3rd ed.), Praeger Publishers, p. 61 
  13. Seelke, Claire. "Mexico's 2012 Elections" (PDF). Congressional Research Service. Retrieved 10 December 2012.