The Bolivarian Presidents: Conversations and Correspondence with Presidents of Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, and Venezuela

By Robert J. Alexander | Go to book overview

Index
Acción Democrática:
achievements of discredited by Copei government, 165; alliance of with Copei, 201; arrest of some of its trade union leaders under AD government, 155; attacks on by Communists, 151; attitude of, towards the Army, 246, 247; boycott of Congress session by, 233; breaks up Copei meeting, 198, change in strategy of, after fall of Pérez Jiménez, 230; commitment of to Rómulo Gallegos, 198; congressional accord of with Copei in Caldera administration, 233; contacts of Caldera with, before October 1945 Revolution, 171; criticisms of its 1945-1948 regime by Caldera, 171, 172; didn't build up civilian forces enough in 1940's regime, 246; electoral decline of, 204; establishment of, 151; experience of in power,190; failure of to continue coalition with Copei, 146, favors union affiliation with ICFTU and ORIT, 177; impact of MEP split on AD trade union following, 216; imposes 50/50 petroleum formula, 156; improvement of trade union situation of, 245; internal situation of, according to Leoni, 163; kinship of, with Bolivian MNR, 9; kinship of, with Democratic Left of Ecuador, 115; lack of youth movement of, 217; last minute expenditures of its regime, 186, 187, legalization of, favored by Caldera, 173; Leoni's hopes for its third electoral victory, 165; loses 1978 election, 144; loss by of 1978 municipal election, 273; members of in Revolutionary Junta, 141, 142; names Betancourt for President in 1958, 200, number of members support Caldera in 1993 election, 208; opposes entry of Communist unions into CTV, 218; opposition in, to Betancourt 1958 nomination, 230; opposition of, to general amnesty for guerillas, 159; outlawing of, 181; overthrow of, 167; pays attention to interior of country, 159;

-257-

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The Bolivarian Presidents: Conversations and Correspondence with Presidents of Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, and Venezuela
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Preface ix
  • Bolivia 1
  • Introduction 1
  • Peru 95
  • Introduction 95
  • Ecuador 113
  • Introduction 113
  • Colombia 127
  • Introduction 127
  • Venezuela 141
  • Introduction 141
  • Further Reading 253
  • Index 257
  • About the Author 285
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