November 30, 2012
Enrique Peña Nieto
President-elect Enrique Peña Nieto of Mexico will rely on a mix of the old guard from the country’s long-ruling party and new technocrats to run his administration. Transition team leader Miguel Angel Osorio Chong says he will take the top position of secretary of the interior. Peña Nieto campaign chairman Luis Videgaray will run the treasury.
November 16, 2012
This material is distributed by Chlopak, Leonard, Schechter & Associates on behalf of the Enrique Peña Nieto Transition. Additional information is available at the Department of Justice, Washington, DC., 11/16/2012
Mexican President-elect Enrique Peña Nieto understands that the country needs profound structural changes if it is to meet the challenges of the 21st century global economy. Reforms to Mexico’s energy sector are no exception, including modernizing the country’s most important company, Petróleos Mexicanos (PEMEX).
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November 13, 2012
Washington Times, 9/12/2012
President Obama’s postelection trip to Southeast Asia presages a greater second-term focus on that region, but some foreign-policy analysts say that shouldn’t distract from the need to build better alliances with U.S. neighbors, which could be key to restoring the nation’s sluggish economy.
October 24, 2012
En su quinto encuentro, Enrique Peña Nieto y Felipe Calderón analizaron el
desarrollo de visiones en común en la relación México-Estados
July 5, 2012
BBC News, 07/05/2012
Enrique Peña Nieto
Mexico’s electoral authorities have announced a recount of votes cast at more than half the polling stations in Sunday’s presidential election after finding inconsistencies.
Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador of the leftist PRD had demanded a total recount after initial results put him in second place.
He accused leading candidate Enrique Pena Nieto of breaking electoral rules.
Mr. Peña Nieto said he was disappointed Mr. López Obrador had not recognized the result.
To watch the video interview of Enrique Peña Nieto, read more…
July 3, 2012
Incoming Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto will struggle to overhaul the state-run oil industry, a project he has called his “signature issue,” after his party won fewer seats in Congress than pre-election polls forecast.
That leaves Pena Nieto dependent on the opposition to overhaul tax and labor laws, and his PRI well short of the two- thirds majority needed for constitutional changes to open up the oil industry to private investment. He must now convince much of the opposition and his own party to back a law that he says is needed to reverse seven years of declining output in the largest supplier of crude to the U.S.