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Diego Fernández de Cevallos

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Diego Fernández de Cevallos
Diego Fernandez de Cevallos.jpg
President of the Senate of Mexico
In office
1 September 2004 – 31 August 2005
Preceded byEnrique Jackson Ramírez
Succeeded byEnrique Jackson Ramírez
In office
1 September 2001 – 31 August 2002
Preceded byEnrique Jackson Ramírez
Succeeded byEnrique Jackson Ramírez
Personal details
Born
Diego Fernández de Cevallos Ramos

(1941-03-16) 16 March 1941 (age 80)
Mexico City, Mexico
NationalityMexican
Political partyNational Action Party
Spouse(s)Single
Occupationpolitician

Diego Fernández de Cevallos Ramos (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈdjeɣo feɾˈnandez ðeseˈβaʝos]; born 16 March 1941) is a Mexican politician affiliated with the conservative National Action Party (PAN). He was a presidential candidate in the 1994 election and President of the Mexican Senate.

Life and career

Fernández de Cevallos was born in Mexico City, the son of José Fernández de Cevallos Martínez and Beatriz Ramos Íñigo. He received a bachelor's degree in law from the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) and took several courses in economics at the Ibero-American University, where he also worked as a professor of criminal and commercial law.

He joined the conservative National Action Party (PAN) in 1959 and led its parliamentary group in the Chamber of Deputies (during the 55th legislature) and in the Senate (2003–06). In 1994 he ran for president representing his party and lost against the PRI candidate, Ernesto Zedillo Ponce de León.

Outside politics, Fernández de Cevallos runs an influential law firm specialized in criminal, civil and commercial law. He was married only by the religious rite to Claudia Gutiérrez Navarrete. Currently he lives with his partner Liliana de León Maldonado.

At 80 Fernández de Cevallos decided to join social media in order to persuade young people to adopt conservative values.[1] He was quickly called out by 18-year-old Manuel Pedrero, who reproached him for destroying democracy selling himself to Carlos Salinas de Gortari.[2] President Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO) also responded to Fernández de Cevallos by showing a video of a debate they had in 2000.[3]

Abduction

Fernández de Cevallos was abducted from one of his properties, located in Pedro Escobedo, Querétaro, on 14 May 2010. His abandoned vehicle was found nearby, with signs of a violent struggle.[4] Fernandez de Cevallos' kidnappers demanded $100 million in exchange for his release but decreased the amount. He was released from this abduction on December 20, 2010 in exchange for an amount that hasn't been officially disclosed by him or his family .[5]

References

  1. ^ Delgado, Alvaro (March 1, 2021). "Fernández de Cevallos irrumpe en redes y convoca a jóvenes a luchar "por un México sin mentiras"". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved March 5, 2021.
  2. ^ Delgado, Alvaro (March 5, 2021). ""Nunca más engañarás a los jóvenes", responde un estudiante al "Jefe" Diego". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved March 5, 2021.
  3. ^ Flores Contreras, Ezequiel (March 5, 2021). "Con video de debate del 2000, AMLO responde a críticas de Fernández de Cevallos". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved March 5, 2021.
  4. ^ http://www.eluniversal.com.mx/notas/680619.html
  5. ^ http://latino.foxnews.com/latino/news/2010/12/22/mexican-pol-negotiated-mn-ransom-captors/

External links

Party political offices
Preceded by
Manuel Clouthier
PAN presidential candidate
1994 (lost)
Succeeded by
Vicente Fox
This page was last edited on 6 March 2021, at 04:23
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