"I'm not replacing Madrazo", Beatriz Paredes, candidate for the headquarters of Mexico City (Distrito Federal) points out.
I think it's necessary to determine, after some consideration, whether or not her behavior obeys to a doctrine imposed by some Party that preaches democracy but practices an absolute dictatorship even within its own Party. Isn't it questionable that the candidate's internal drafting procedures at their own Party are not televised? Is this democracy? Only 1% of the entire student population earns a degree and out of this 1%, 30% leave the country; then, what informed society are we talking about? Normally, propaganda is made based on what Mexican society Knows, and not what this society Needs; if the young Mexican society was asked about their right to work, most of them would answer that the only thing that matters is to actually have a job, this is what the society knows; but it's necessary to make them remember there's a lot more to it than just having a job; this society needs higher wages, unemployment quantification; considering mandatory payment to unemployed citizens, based on the time they worked, as Unemployment Benefits. No society, the Mexican society in this case needs to hear the facts about certain candidate; what's really crucial is to hear about plans on economy, education, health care, housing, industries and culture, regarding social status and overall location. Proposals and plans should be a mosaic as big as the differences and gaps in social classes that exist in Mexico. People should foresee what direction their lives will take if a candidate is picked over another. German Diaz Pascual, independet analyst of human society.
Translation by iDSXmedia.