Mexico City.- British newspaper Financial Times highlighted a popularity poll of world leaders on its front page, with Mexican President Andres Manuel López Obrador in second place.
It is a measurement done by Morning Consult that measures the approval ratings of government leaders in Australia, Brazil, Canada, France, Germany, India, Italy, Japan, Mexico, South Korea, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States; among others.
In its most recent update, the poll placed Mexico’s president second on the list with 65 percent approval, behind only India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who registered 71 percent approval.
The third place is held by Mario Draghi, the president of the Italian Council of Ministers with 58 percent; Germany’s Chancellor Angela Merkel holds 53 percent, while United States President Joe Biden is fifth with 46 percent approval.
In contrast, South Korean President Jae-in-moon with 36 percent holds the last spots; Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro with 35 percent and French President Emmanuel Macron with 35 percent.
They hack the Sedna: they reveal the details of ‘Culiacanazo’
Yesterday it was reported that a group of hackers managed to obtain documents from the Secretary of National Defense (Sedena), in which they disclose the diagnosis of diseases that the President of Mexico, Andres Manuel López Obrador, as well as There are details as well. Operations known as ‘Culiacanazo’.
One of the emails details how Culiacanazo happened, including that Ovidio Guzmán left the house on his own.
“He is invited to go out even if he agrees and leave for the parking of the building of his own free will. On April 2, 2018, the United States Federal Court of Colombia issued an arrest warrant against him for offenses of organized crime aimed at storing and smuggling weapons, kidnapping, collection of flats, and crimes against health, “in the document Having said. .
The email also reports on the security forces that Ovidio Guzmán persuaded his brothers to stop their “hostile attitude”, whereby the leader of the Sinaloa cartel established communication with Iván Archivaldo Guzmán Salazar, allowing him to carry out the attacks. Asked to stop, however, he refused and threatened the army men.
Latinas say that the official version of the incident reported 8 deaths during the ‘Culiacanazo’, however, uncovered documents indicate it was 9 people.