The president said that the newspaper was silent while corruption was imposed in Mexico; this after an editorial in that medium in which he suggests that AMLO demonstrate that he will listen to the advice of his new treasury secretary.
The Financial Times should offer an apology to the people of Mexico because they kept quiet while corruption was imposed in the country and applauded the structural reforms, said President Andrés Manuel López Obrador.
This after the British media published an editorial stating that the president of Mexico must demonstrate that he will listen to the advice of the new finance secretary, Arturo Herrera, and give him space to restore credibility in the markets.
When questioned, in press conference, on the publication, the federal agent chief executive indicated that this means “applauded that the structural reforms will be carried out, I am hoping that they offer excuses, they were not objectives they are not professionals.
In his editorial, the Financial Times considers that, seven months after the start of his government, López Obrador must accept the economic reality, “unpleasant news”, and not rely on his own data.
He adds that the resignation of Carlos Urzúa to the Ministry of Finance and Public Credit, “the strongest voice of fiscal prudence” within the AMLO administration, suggests that the investors’ hopes were “out of place”.
The Mazatlan Post