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1904 Guatemalan presidential election
Top 10 1904 Guatemalan presidential election related articles
6 Human rights in Guatemala
Human rights is an issue in Guatemala. The establishment of the International Commission against Impunity in Guatemala has helped the Attorney General prosecute extrajudicial killings and corruption. There remains widespread impunity for abusers from the Guatemalan Civil War, which ran from 1960 to 1996, and Human Rights Watch considers threats and violence against unionists, journalists and lawyers a major concern.More
8 Abortion in Guatemala
Abortion in Guatemala is illegal, except when needed to save the woman's life. Abortion was illegal without exception prior to 1973. Congressional Decree 17-73 altered the penal code to allow abortion in cases in which the pregnant woman's life is endangered in September 1973. The procedure must be done by a physician and approved by a second doctor.More
9 Capital punishment in Guatemala
Capital punishment is a legal penalty in Guatemala, and is carried out by lethal injection and, to a lesser extent, the firing squad. It is only in military codes of justice, and was abolished for civilian offences in October 2017.More
Presidential elections were held in Guatemala in July 1904. The result was a victory for Manuel Estrada Cabrera, who received all but three of the national votes. He assumed the presidency on 15 March 1905.
Movimiento Nueva República (MNR) was a socialist Guatemalan political party, led by former congressman Aníbal García.More
16 Democratic Union (Guatemala)
The Democratic Union was a political party in Guatemala. At the legislative elections, 9 November 2003, the party won 2.2% of the popular vote and 2 out of 158 seats. In the legislative elections held on 9 September 2007, the party secured 1.41% of the votes in the race for national-list deputies and, save for defections, will have only one seat in the 2008-12 Congress. In the presidential election of the same day, its candidate Manuel Conde Orellana won 0.76% of the popular vote.More
The Grow Party, formerly the Grand National Alliance was a right-wing conservative political party in Guatemala. The acronym "GANA" also spells out the word gana, from the verb ganar, "to win".More
24 Patriotic Party (Guatemala)
The Patriotic Party was a conservative political party in Guatemala.
It was founded on 24 February 2001 by retired Army General Otto Pérez Molina.More
25 Social Action Centre
The Social Action Centre was a political party in Guatemala. In the legislative elections held on 9 September 2007, the party secured 4.89% of the votes in the race for national-list deputies and had five seats in the 2008-12 Congress. In the presidential election of the same day, its candidate Eduardo Suger won 7.45% of the popular vote.More
26 Unionist Party (Guatemala)
The Unionist Party is a conservative political party in Guatemala, who advocates the re-creation of a Central American union. At the legislative elections, 9 November 2003, the party won 6.2% of the popular vote and 7 out of 158 seats. Its presidential candidate Fritz García Gallont won 3.0% at the presidential elections of the same day. At the 2007 elections, the party again chose Garcia as its presidential candidate. He won 2.92% of the vote. The party won 8 seats in the congressional elections.More
34 Visa requirements for Guatemalan citizens
Visa requirements for Guatemalan citizens are administrative entry restrictions by the authorities of other states placed on citizens of Guatemala. As of 2 July 2019, Guatemalan citizens had visa-free or visa on arrival access to 133 countries and territories, ranking the Guatemalan passport 39th in terms of travel freedom according to the Henley Passport Index.More
Villagrán Kramer, Francisco. Biografía política de Guatemala: años de guerra y años de paz. FLACSO-Guatemala, 2004.
González Davison, Fernando. El régimen Liberal en Guatemala (1871–1944). Guatemala: Universidad de San Carlos de Guatemala. 1987.
Dosal, Paul J. Power in transition: the rise of Guatemala’s industrial oligarchy, 1871-1994. Westport: Praeger. 1995.
Holden, Robert H. Armies without nations: public violence and state formation in Central America, 1821-1960. New York: Oxford University Press. 2004.
Taracena Arriola, Arturo. “Liberalismo y poder político en Centroamérica (1870-1929).” Historia general de Centroamérica . 1994. San José: FLACSO. Volume 4.
Rendón, Catherine. “El gobierno de Manuel Estrada Cabrera.” Historia general de Guatemala. 1993-1999. Guatemala: Asociación de Amigos del País, Fundación para la Cultura y el Desarrollo. Volume 5. 1996.