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Claudia Pavlovich Arellano Y Carlos Miguel Aysa Gonzalez, former governors of Sonora and Campeche, respectively, are one step away from being expelled from the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI); It will depend on the Sonoran accepting to be the consul of Mexico in Barcelona and the man from Campeche being the ambassador in the Dominican Republic, positions for which they were proposed by President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, whose ratification corresponds to the Senate of the Republic.

“The former governors Claudia Pavlovic and Aysa González were authorities emanating from the PRI, so their militancy is subject to the party’s statutes. If they accept the proposal of the Morena government, they would be failing to comply with them, causing internal sanctions including expulsion,” warned Alejandro Moreno Cárdenas, via Twitter.



“The opportunities offered by the PRI must be matched with good work and results, but also with loyalty to Mexico and to Mexicans. Let there be no doubt, we will be attentive to the decision they make and we will act accordingly,” said the national president of the PRI.

Also in a message published on social networks, Paloma Sánchez, secretary of Institutional Communication of the National PRI and plurinominal federal deputy, considered that his co-religionist Carlos Miguel Aysa Damas, son of the former Campeche president, will have to leave the federal deputation due to the principle of proportional representation that he occupies.



“In an act of consistency, the son of the former governor of Campeche Aysa González would have to resign from his federal deputation from the PRI. That deputation belongs to the party and not to traitors who handed over their state to Morena,” the Sinaloan posted.



It should be remembered that on October 31, the PRI’s National Political Council denied Quirino Ordaz, former governor of Sinaloa and who was proposed by López Obrador as Mexican ambassador to Spain, the request for a license to his PRI militancy, which he formally processed.

Unlike the Sonoran and the Campeche, whose appointments have already been formalized before the Senate, the one from Sinaloa is still waiting for the approval of the Spanish government.

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www.eleconomista.com.mx

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