José guillermo abel lópez portillo y pacheco

Luis echeverría

José Guillermo Abel López Portillo y Pacheco CYC (pronunciación en español:  [xoˈse ˈlopes poɾˈtiʝo]; 16 de junio de 1920 – 17 de febrero de 2004) fue un escritor, abogado y político mexicano afiliado al Partido Revolucionario Institucional (PRI) que ocupó la 58ª Presidencia de México de 1976 a 1982. López Portillo fue el único candidato oficial en las elecciones presidenciales de 1976, siendo el único Presidente en la historia reciente de México que ganó una elección sin oposición.
López Portillo fue el último de los llamados presidentes mexicanos nacionalistas económicos[1] Su mandato se caracterizó por las fuertes inversiones en la industria petrolera nacional tras el descubrimiento de nuevas reservas de petróleo, lo que impulsó el crecimiento económico inicial, pero más tarde dio paso a una grave crisis de la deuda tras la caída de los precios internacionales del petróleo, lo que llevó a México a declarar un impago soberano en 1982[2]. [Como resultado de la crisis, los últimos meses de su administración estuvieron plagados de una fuga de capitales generalizada, lo que llevó a López Portillo a nacionalizar los bancos tres meses antes de dejar el cargo[3] Su presidencia también estuvo marcada por la corrupción gubernamental generalizada y el nepotismo[4][5].

Miguel de la madrid contributions

José Guillermo López Portillo y Pacheco (Mexico City, June 16, 1920-ibid., February 17, 2004), was a Mexican politician and lawyer who stood out as president of Mexico between 1976 and 1982.
On September 24, 1981, he issued the presidential decree to create the “Dr. José María Luis Mora” Research Institute to promote research in history and social sciences in Mexico.[5] In January 1979, López Portillo was elected president of Mexico.
In January 1979, López Portillo sponsored the visit of Pope John Paul II, after decades of distance from the Catholic Church, authorizing the celebration of an open-air mass broadcast on television for the first time ever.
As the six-year term of office progressed, eccentricity, wastefulness and influence-grabbing took over López Portillo’s mandate. Forgetting his investiture, the President forced the papal tour to make a stop at the Official Residence of Los Pinos so that His Holiness could celebrate a special mass for his mother, replying to his detractors that “due to his heart condition, he could not travel in airplanes or be among crowds and that he would pay out of his own pocket” the administrative sanctions foreseen for violating the secularity of an official space and underestimating the evident problems due to the non-existence of diplomatic relations between Mexico and the Holy See; His wife took the government’s cultural policy into her own hands without any experience and ordered, for example, the creation of a special symphony orchestra, the Philharmonic Orchestra of Mexico City, to showcase her talent as a pianist with songs by the group Mocedades; and his daughter Paulina made her debut as a young balladeer and was supported to achieve success.

Miguel de la madrid hurtado

José Guillermo López Portillo y Pacheco (Mexico City, June 16, 1920-ibid., February 17, 2004), was a Mexican politician and lawyer who stood out as president of Mexico between 1976 and 1982.
On September 24, 1981, he issued the presidential decree to create the “Dr. José María Luis Mora” Research Institute to promote research in history and social sciences in Mexico.[5] In January 1979, López Portillo was elected president of Mexico.
In January 1979, López Portillo sponsored the visit of Pope John Paul II, after decades of distance from the Catholic Church, authorizing the celebration of an open-air mass broadcast on television for the first time ever.
As the six-year term of office progressed, eccentricity, wastefulness and influence-grabbing took over López Portillo’s mandate. Forgetting his investiture, the President forced the papal tour to make a stop at the Official Residence of Los Pinos so that His Holiness could celebrate a special mass for his mother, replying to his detractors that “due to his heart condition, he could not travel in airplanes or be among crowds and that he would pay out of his own pocket” the administrative sanctions foreseen for violating the secularity of an official space and underestimating the evident problems due to the non-existence of diplomatic relations between Mexico and the Holy See; His wife took the government’s cultural policy into her own hands without any experience and ordered, for example, the creation of a special symphony orchestra, the Philharmonic Orchestra of Mexico City, to showcase her talent as a pianist with songs by the group Mocedades; and his daughter Paulina made her debut as a young balladeer and was supported to achieve success.

José ramón lópez portillo

José Guillermo Abel López Portillo y Pacheco CYC (pronunciación en español:  [xoˈse ˈlopes poɾˈtiʝo]; 16 de junio de 1920 – 17 de febrero de 2004) fue un escritor, abogado y político mexicano afiliado al Partido Revolucionario Institucional (PRI) que ocupó la 58ª presidencia de México entre 1976 y 1982. López Portillo fue el único candidato oficial en las elecciones presidenciales de 1976, siendo el único Presidente en la historia reciente de México que ganó una elección sin oposición.
López Portillo fue el último de los llamados presidentes mexicanos nacionalistas económicos[1] Su mandato se caracterizó por las fuertes inversiones en la industria petrolera nacional tras el descubrimiento de nuevas reservas de petróleo, lo que impulsó el crecimiento económico inicial, pero más tarde dio paso a una grave crisis de la deuda tras la caída de los precios internacionales del petróleo, lo que llevó a México a declarar un impago soberano en 1982[2]. [Como resultado de la crisis, los últimos meses de su administración estuvieron plagados de una fuga de capitales generalizada, lo que llevó a López Portillo a nacionalizar los bancos tres meses antes de dejar el cargo[3] Su presidencia también estuvo marcada por la corrupción gubernamental generalizada y el nepotismo[4][5].

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