Preliminary official results of the July 1 Presidential election in Mexico report PRI candidate Enrique Peña Nieto as the winner, with about 38% of the vote, against 32% for Andrés Manuel López Obrador, and 25% for the PAN’s Josefina Vázquez Mota.
The results are a stunning blow for the PAN party which ruled Mexico for 12 years under Vicente Fox and Felipe Calderón, and reflect a clamor from the population to return to some semblance of sovereignty and economic survival—both of which have been lost in Mexico to a British-run coup d'etat as a result of a 30-year long process of targeted warfare.
The coup was launched with the 1982 defeat of Mexican President José López Portillo's international economic project, conceived in alliance with Lyndon LaRouche.
It was ground into the soul's of Mexico's citizens with a string of high-profile political assassinations, conducted at the end of the Presidency of the drug-linked, Bush-allied Carlos Salinas de Gortari: May 24, 1993 Cardinal Juan Jesus Posadas Ocampo; March 23, 1994 PRI presidential candidate Luis Donaldo Colosio; and September 28, 1994 PRI secretary general José Francisco Ruiz Massieu. The ensuing cover-ups of each and all of these murders was essential to producing a psychological and political impact on the Mexican population very similar to the brainwashing induced in the United States by the British murders of the Kennedys.
The coup was completed in March 2009, on Barack Obama's watch, with the U.S.-sanctioned, fraudulent, drug-linked election of Guillermo Padrés as governor of the state of Sonora—a fact noted and acted upon instantly at the time by Lyndon LaRouche.
Because of Mexico's strong Presidential system, and the U.S.-linked historical development of its republican institutions, the only political force in Mexico capable of rallying the nation at this time for a de-facto countercoup against this loss of sovereignty to the hands of the London-run international drug cartels, and to rejoin the international economic battle championed by López Portillo, are nationalist forces in and around the PRI party, and allied layers in the Mexican military—in particular those who have maintained a viable working relationship with actually anti-drug layers in the United States intelligence and security institutions.
Mexico's future will be shaped, not by a romantic view of good or bad statements — or even policies — of this or that candidate or politician, but by a returned strength of Mexico's historically nationalist institutions, in coordination with allies in the United States best exemplified by Lyndon LaRouche's alliance of principle with López Portillo, which today is represented by such policies as Glass-Steagall and NAWAPA-PLHINO.
That is the challenge awaiting Mexico under President Peña Nieto.