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Journal Article
World Policy Journal (2014) 31 (1): 39–47.
Published: 01 March 2014
... a crowd of 200,000 men and women who turned Santiago’s main avenue, the Alameda, into a party when Michelle Bachelet was elected Chile’s first female president on January 15, 2006. “The Alameda was full—full of people, full of women and little girls wearing presidential sashes,” she recalls...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (2015) 32 (4): 10–13.
Published: 01 December 2015
..., or Mexico is that their judiciaries are no longer resigned to toothlessness and that their populations are mobilizing against business as usual. There are other promising signs. Last year, at the time of the second swearing-in as Chile’s president, a photograph showed Michelle Bachelet flanked by her...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (2006) 22 (4): 25–35.
Published: 01 December 2006
...; and Tabaré Vázquez in Uruguay in What these movements have in common is 2004. At this writing, populist leader Evo a political appeal to poor and working-class Morales is president-elect of Bolivia, Social­ Latin Americans whose lives have not been ist Michelle Bachelet is the leading con­ improved...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (2015) 32 (3): 112–122.
Published: 01 September 2015
... da Silva (2003) followed by Dilma Rousseff (2011), head of Brazil’s Workers Party; Argentina’s Nestor Kirchner (2003) followed by his wife Cristina (2007); Chile’s Michelle Bachelet (2006); and Uruguay’s Tabare Vazquez (2005). Latin America was moving ever more rapidly toward the left, which would...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (2017) 34 (1): 82–91.
Published: 01 March 2017
.... She was not a presidential widow, like Martínez de Perón, or a former first lady, like Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, Argentina’s second female president. Nor did Rousseff hail from a political dynasty, like Nicaragua’s Violeta de Chamorro, or from a prominent family, like Michelle Bachelet...