Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador urges supporters to converge on streets on Sunday — the first such march led by a Mexican president in at least 40 years, experts say.
All six of the region’s biggest economies may soon be run by leftist presidents with all eyes on Brazil’s upcoming run-off elections that could see the comeback of Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva in a fresh ‘pink tide’.
Elements of government have interfered with troubled investigation into 2014 disappearances of 43 students, experts tell of one of Mexico's most notorious human rights scandals.
Ahead of election campaign, Claudia Sheinbaum – a scientist by training and close ally of President Lopez Obrador – and Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard are engaging in a "war of likes" on social media.
Operation to rescue 10 miners will become possible once "97 percent of the water" is extracted from the mine in Agujita town of northern Coahuila state, officials say.
Scores of rescuers race against time to save 10 workers trapped in a flooded coal mine as desperate relatives watch rescue efforts at the site in the northern Coahuila state.
Several thousand migrants set out walking in the rain in southern Mexico, tired of waiting to normalise their status in a region with little work and still far from their ultimate goal of reaching the US.
Exclusion of Cuba, Venezuela and Nicaragua from Americas' summit prompts Mexico's president to skip the event to protest US "hegemony" and "lack of respect for nations."
More than 90 percent of Mexicans taking part in President Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador's recall referendum vote for him to stay in office, according to National Electoral Institute.
The president has faced criticism that government officials and resources have promoted the referendum that will determine if he will continue in office until 2024 or resign.
At least 20 people have been killed in the town of Las Tinajas in Michoacan in what President Lopez Obrador described as "a massacre by one group against another."
President Lopez Obrador has cast past administrations as deeply corrupt and made combating graft his top priority. At least 40 percent of registered Mexican voters, or some 37 million people, would need to vote for the results to be binding.
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