In Chicago, members of Chicago's Coalition of Mexican Migrants gathered Sunday in Pilsen to celebrate the historic election.
Mexico's election of leftist candidate Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador as president may have portended more trade trouble between the two countries, but businesses see President TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump: Democratic voters will support Republicans because of ICE criticism Coney Barrett, Kavanaugh among candidates who met with Trump: report Trump administration recommends against allowing China Mobile access to U.S. market MORE as the greater threat on North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
The future of the North American Free Trade Agreement negotiations was injected with a new dose of uncertainty with the election of a new president in Mexico on Sunday.
In the wake of the migration crisis on the US-Mexico border, Amlo has vowed that "anyone who migrates from Mexico will do so because they want to, not because they have to".
Voter turnout was estimated at 63 per cent of the 89 million eligible voters in the country's biggest ever elections.
Younger voters have grown up surrounded by rampant corruption and drug violence. "For the first time, history will be written on the side of the poor". We report from Mexico City, where, despite the country losing their World Cup game to Brazil today, many have been celebrating the election result.
There were also signs around the city notifying residents that liquor sales are suspended because of the election. "It is thanks to us young people who are supporting him that he was able to get more votes than he did in past elections".
Exit polls Sunday evening showed Lopez Obrador had won by a large margin, and his rivals both conceded shortly after polls closed.
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Red Granite agreed in March to pay the United States government $US60 million to settle claims it benefited from the 1MDB scandal. The US justice department filed lawsuits to seize some $1.7bn in assets it said were purchased with money stolen from 1MDB.
Anti-establishment leftist Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador won Mexico's presidential election Sunday by a large margin, according to exit polls, in a landmark break with the parties that have governed for almost a century.
Even many Lopez Obrador supporters say the 64-year-old may struggle to achieve his ambitious goals - including getting Trump to soften his tone.
Even so, the peso weakened around 1 per cent against the dollar and Mexico's S&P/BMV IPC benchmark stock index was also down nearly 1.5 per cent as exit polls showed Lopez Obrador's MORENA party performed strongly in the elections, which were also for members of Congress. He is member of the National Regeneration Movement (MORENA) party. Anaya has tried to harness the youth vote with an emphasis on technology and new ideas, but he divided his own conservative party to take its candidacy and it's unclear if his new allies in the leftist Democratic Revolution Party will actually turn out for someone from the other end of the ideological spectrum.
Jose Antonio Crespo, a political analyst at Mexico's Centre for Economic Research and Teaching, called it "an act of absolute irresponsibility".
Meade has held several cabinet posts across two administrations, including secretary of foreign affairs and secretary of social development for Peña Nieto. Independent candidate Jaime Rodriguez had five percent. The former governor of the industrial state of Nuevo Leon is known as "El Bronco", or wild horse, for his strong personality.
On the campaign trail, he made repeated calls to assert Mexico's sovereignty.
He worked for the state's Indigenous Affairs Bureau in the 1970s, and began his political career by joining the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) and became the Tabasco state president for the party.
The violence isn't limited to politicians, either. He said his transition team will work with the current Finance Ministry to craft the 2019 budget, which is set to include measures to increase some pensions.