2020 in Mexico

This article lists events occurring in Mexico during the year 2020. 2020 is the "Year of Leona Vicario, Benemérita (Praiseworthy) Mother of the Fatherland".[1] The article also lists the most important political leaders during the year at both federal and state levels and will include a brief year-end summary of major social and economic issues.

Flag of Mexico.svg

See also:Other events of 2020
List of years in Mexico


President and cabinetEdit

Supreme CourtEdit


LXIV Legislature of the Mexican CongressEdit

President of the SenateEdit

Mónica Fernández Balboa   MRN, starting September 1, 2019[15]

President of the Chamber of DeputiesEdit

Monthly eventsEdit


  • January 1
  • January 2
  • January 3
  • January 4 – An earthquake with a magnitude 5.9Mw[26] and an epicenter in Unión Hidalgo, Oaxaca was felt in at least states: Oaxaca, Chiapas, Tabasco, Veracruz, Puebla, Morelos, State of México, and Mexico City. No damage is reported.[27]
  • January 5 – 26: Mérida Fest 2020, Mérida, Yucatán[28]
  • January 6
  • January 7
  • January 8
  • January 9
    • Popocateptl volcano emits 3 km of smoke. On January 7 and 8, the volcano emitted 155 exhalations, 198 minutes of shaking, and three earthquakes.[36][37]
    • AMLO promises that obesity will be combatted by a nutrition campaign, not through new taxes.[38]
  • January 10
  • January 10 – February 4: Leon State Fair, León, Guanajuato[41]
  • January 11
  • January 12 – President Lopez Obrador meets with members of the LeBaron family in Bavispe, Sonora.[46] AMLO promises to erect a monument in La Mora, Sonora in honor of the nine family members killed.[47] Protesters accused Julián LeBarón of stealing land and water.[48]
  • January 13
    • Secretary of Education (SEP) Esteban Moctezuma proposes a new scheme for Operativo Mochilla (Operation backpack) wherein parents will be responsible for revising the backpacks of children and staff at schools so as to prevent the entry of guns and other contraband.[49]
    • Governor Cuauhtémoc Blanco of Morelos says that at least 180 police officers are being investigated for ties to organized crime and drug trafficking.[50]
    • China announces that two of its banks will lend US$600 million for the construction of the Dos Bocas refinery in Paraíso, Tabasco.[51] Energy Secretary Rocío Nahle makes it clear that the refinery will be built with public funds, but that contractors may borrow money from China or other countries.[52]
  • January 14
    • Despite confessing to abusing several minors, Fernando Martínez Suárez will remain a member of the Legion of Christ but he will not perform priestly duties.[53]
    • The presidential airplane has been returned to Mexico after the government tried to sell it in the United States for a year at a cost of US$1.5 million in maintenance. It may be rented out or bartered for needed goods. 19 other planes and nine helicopters will be auctioned off, with the hopes of raising US$1 billion.[54]
    • The Supreme Court rules that National Institute of Statistics and Geography (INEGI) can ignore the ban against paying its executives more than the President of Mexico.[55]
  • January 16
  • January 17
  • January 18
    • The office of the attorney general of Oaxaca reports that investigation into the acid-attack on saxophonist María Elena Ríos Ortiz has finished. Governor Alejandro Murat says there is an arrest warrant for former deputy Juan Vera Carrizal.[62]
    • Mexico stops thousands of Honduran immigrants on the border with Guatemala.[63]
  • January 19
    • Between 1,500 and 2,000 undocumented immigrants from Honduras try to cross the Suchiate River in Chiapas, but are stopped by the National Guard. Groups of 20 or 30 were allowed to try to regularize their immigration status and obtain employment.[64]
    • 1,000 supporters of "Reforestación Extrema" (Extreme reforestation) demonstrate in La Huasteca-Nuevo Leon.[65][66]
    • The fire at the Cuemanco Plant Market in Xochimilco, Mexico City, is the fifth market fire in a month.[67]
  • January 20
    • Thousands of Honduran migrants and asylum-seekers battle with Mexican National Guard and try to force their way across the Suchiate River.[68]
    • Isatech technology of Monterrey offers to pay US$130 million for the presidential plane to use it for commercial purposes and to make it available to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.[69]
    • 22,923 police officers and 2,375 vehicles participate in Mexico City's first Macrosimulacro (Macro earthquake drill).[70]
    • New data show that homicides in Mexico in 2019 reached a record level.[71]
  • January 21
    • A popular poll by U.S. News & World Report places Mexico as the second most corrupt country in the world; Colombia is number one.[72]
    • Eighteen states have signed up for the new health care program, Insabi.[73]
  • January 22
    • Airports in Mexico City, Monterrey, and Cancun, where flights arrive directly from China, are on alert for Coronavirus disease 2019.[74]
    • Nineteen children between six and fifteen march as community police by the Coordinadora Regional de Autoridades Comunitarias-Pueblos Fundadores (CRAC-PF) in Chilapa de Álvarez, Guerrero. Those over 12 have been issued .22 caliber rifles while younger ones carry sticks.[75]
  • January 24
    • Tijuana International Airport joins other airports on alert against the coronavirus from China.[76]
    • Dulce Susana Jacobo Cruz, a student at the Escuela Nacional de Antropología e Historia (ENAH), complains of racist comments and torture of children when she and a group of migrants were detained by authorities at the Estación Migratoria (Migrant Station) of Ciudad Industrial, Villahermosa, Tabasco.[77]
    • Parents of children with cancer protest for the third day in a row because of a lack of medicine.[78]
    • In Guerrero, officials announce that children as young as 14 have been recruited to assist local police in local law enforcement efforts. About 20 children have been recruited for an indigenous community police force in western Mexico following a deadly attack blamed on a drug cartel. Some of the children, aged between eight and 14, were handed rifles while others paraded with sticks on a road in the town of Chilapa in Guerrero state.[79]
    • Calm returns to the Mexico-Guatemala border after 800 Honduran immigrants were arrested on January 23.[80]
  • January 26 – The Comisión Nacional de los Derechos Humanos (National Human Rights Commission) reports that 2019 saw 35% more complaints about a lack of medicine and negligence than in 2018.[81]
  • January 27
    • Twelve governors, all member of PRI, agree to support Insabi.[82]
    • At least sixty are killed in violence over the weekend of January 24–26 in the state of Guanajuato.[83]
    • The Supreme Court (SCJN) declares that it is unconstitutional to require a Carta de No-Antecedentes Penales (letter that certifies no criminal record) as a prerequisite for employment.[84]
  • January 28 – Judge Francisco Castillo González orders a MXN $10 million (US$534,000) lien against journalist Sergio Aguayo and his property for "moral damage" of former Coahuila governor Humberto Moreira (PRI) in an editorial Aguayo wrote for Reforma in 2016.[85] Journalists and human rights activists unite in solidarity with Aguayo.[86]
  • January 29 – Three notorious criminals, one in the process of being extradited to the United States, escape from the Reclusorio Sur (South Penitentiary) in Mexico City.[87]
  • January 30
    • INEGI reports that the Mexican economy contracted by 0.1% in 2019 after growth of just over 2% in 2018.[88]
    • Naela Berenice Razo López, an engineering physics graduate of the Autonomous University of Queretaro wins the John Bacall Physics Prize from Princeton University and will spend the summer semester at the Niels Bohr Institute in Denmark.[89]
    • Seven municipal police officers, including the chief of police, are arrested for a November 2019 murder in Cuitzeo, Michoacan.[90]


  • February 1
    • AMLO says his administration has rescued Pemex from bankruptcy and discusses other energy issues while in Merida, Yucatan.[91]
    • A Chinese tourist who passed through Mexico City is confirmed to be infected with Coronavirus disease 2019. Nine cases of possible infection are being monitored, but as of today, there are no confirmed cases in Mexico.[92]
    • The Sinaloa Cartel guards the Culiacán Cathedral in Sinaloa as the daughter of Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán marries the nephew of Margarita Cázares, la "Emperatriz del Narco". Only members of the cartel are allowed to attend.[93]
  • February 2 – Candlemas[94] The Museo Nacional de Culturas Populares (National Museum of Popular Cultures) in Coyoacán reports that a record-breaking 126,000 attended the 27th Feria del Tamal (Tamales fair) in one week.[95]
  • February 3
  • February 4 – The National data protection authority (Spanish: Instituto Nacional de Transparencia, Acceso a la Información y Protección de Datos Personales) (Inai) orders the Ministry of Health to publicize all information about the cost and available of cancer medicine.[99]
  • February 5
    • Farmers in Chihuahua fight with the National Guard over water payments to the United States. Earlier this week farmers in Ojinaga Municipality broke open locks on a dam.[100]
    • AMLO says he wants to eliminate puentes (English: three-day weekends) in the academic calendar beginning July 2020 so that children will learn and appreciate the historic importance of holidays.[101]
    • Fifteen schools and colleges of the UNAM are now on strike in protest of violence against women.[102]
  • February 5 to 9 – Contemporary Art Week at four locations in Mexico City[103] Art critic Avelina Lésper destroyed Gabriel Rico's Nimble and sinister tricks (to be preserved without scandal and corruption), worth US$20,000, with a can of soda pop.[104] The fair in "Zona Macro" is considered the most important contemporary art fair in Latin America.[105]
  • February 6
  • February 9 – Strikes in five schools and colleges of the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) that were taken over to protest sexual harassment and violence have been returned to university authorities. Others continue in the hands of protesters, and an interuniversity assembly has been convoked for February 10.[110]
  • February 10 – The Attorney General of Mexico (FGR) promises that the law against femicide will not disappear, but that the laws must be reformed to protect women and children. He notes that homicides have increased by 35% in the last five years, but femicides (Spanish: feminicidios) have increased by 137% in the same period of time.[111]
  • February 11 – The diffusion on social media of graphic photographs of the dismembered cadaver of Ingrid Escamilla, victim of a brutal femicide, disturbs the nation.[112] The Ministry of Home Affairs (SEGOB) promises an investigation.[113] The sighting is later confirmed by the National Civil Protection Coordination, stating that no damage was reported.[114]
  • February 12
    • Former head of Pemex Emilio Lozoya Austin is arrested in Málaga, Spain.[115]
    • At a supper for the 200 most important business leaders in the country, guests were pressured to commit to buying blocks of raffle tickets for the Presidential airplane.[116]
  • February 12–16: San Miguel Writers' Conference & Literary Festival, San Miguel de Allende, Guanajuato[117]
    • The Banco de México (Bank of Mexico) cuts interest rates for the fifth time in a year.[118]
  • February 14 – Family members of victims of violence against women and feminists protest the President's silence on the issue by painting the walls and doors of the National Palace.[119] AMLO responds "No soy un presidente surgido de la élite, insensible, simulador. Estamos haciendo todo lo que nos corresponde, y se va seguir informando y deseo con toda mi alma de que se reduzca la violencia y que no se agreda a las mujeres, eso es lo que deseo." ("I am not a president emerged from the elite, insensitive, simulator. We are doing everything that we must, and I will continue to inform and I wish with all my soul that violence is reduced and that women are not added; that is what I want.")[120]
  • February 15
    • Thousands protest against femicide in Mexico City and other parts of the country.[121] The naked body of an unidentified girl between 10 and 14 is found in a plastic garbage bag wrapped in a sack in Tláhuac, Mexico City.[122]
    • The government of Jalisco launches an investigation into the source of heavy metals and other pollutants in the Grande de Santiago River, which feeds the once-spectacular Juanacatlán Falls.[123]
  • February 16 – Ten Mexicans who were evacuated from China to Paris due to the COVID-19 pandemic return to Mexico after a 14-day quarantine in which they tested negative.[124]
  • February 18
    • Claudia Sheinbaum announces that the search for missing children will begin as soon as they are reported missing, instead of waiting for an official police complaint.[125] The Autoridad Federal Educativa de la Ciudad de México (Federal Educational Authority of Mexico City) explains that if a child is not picked up by a parent or guardian within twenty minutes of school closing time, the child should be taken to the local police.[126]
    • Reforms against sexual harassment go into force at the UNAM.[127]
    • The Mexican government will resume the search for 63 bodies lost in the 2006 Pasta de Conchos mine disaster.[128]
    • Multiple social media users in Mexico City, Morelos, State of Mexico, and Puebla report seeing a meteorite at 20:18 hours (8:18 pm)[129]
  • February 19
  • February 19 – 25: Carnaval de Veracruz[132]
  • February 20
    • Alfonso Durasno, Minister of Security, says that seven of ten weapons used by organized crime in Mexico are imported illegally from the United States.[133]
    • Mexico bans the importation of e-cigarettes.[134]
  • February 21 – Mexico City mayor Claudia Sheinbaum promises that city employees who join the Woman's Strike on March 9 will not be penalized by the city government.[135]
  • February 23 – Lawyer Juan Collado, former husband of Leticia Calderón who has close ties to former presidents Calderón and Peña Nieto[136] is formally accused of money laundering and association with organized crime.[137]
  • February 23 – 25 – Carnaval de Mazatlán, Sinaloa[138]
  • February 24 – A protest happens at Playa del Carmen over public access to a supposedly "private" beach.[139]
  • February 25
  • February 26 – Mexican authorities refuse permission for a cruise ship registered in Malta to dock in Cozumel, Quintana Roo, because she carries a passenger presumed to be infected with Coronavirus disease 2019. The ship was previously denied access to ports in Jamaica and the Cayman Islands.[142] On February 27, AMLO reversed the ruling, saying it would be "inhuman" to prohibit people from disembarking.[143]
  • February 28
    • The first two Mexican confirmed cases of COVID-19 have been identified by the Health Ministry. Family contacts of the patients have been placed in isolation.[144]
    • The National Human Rights Commission (Mexico) announces that its president, Rosario Piedra Ibarra, will receive MXN $159,227.83 monthly, some $5,000 more than what her predecessor, Luis Raúl González Pérez, received and $51,000 more than President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, despite a law that prohibits any government employee from earning more than the president. Despite the official policy of austerity, other top officials will also be paid more than López Obrador.[145] The third and fourth cases were confirmed on February 29.[146]
    • The Mexican stock market closes the week with a 4% decrease in value due to fears of Covid-19. The peso also loses 2% of its value.[147]
    • Former Nayarit governor Roberto Sandoval Castañeda and his wife and children are banned from entering the United States due to corruption.[148]
  • February 28 – March 1: Electric Daisy Carnival (electronic music), Mexico City[149]
  • February 29 – An appeals court in San Francisco rules against the U.S. government's "stay in Mexico" policy for asylum seekers, although the ruling is stayed until March 2.[150]


  • March 1
    • In a concession to the junk food industry, a judge from the Juzgado Séptimo de Distrito en Materia Administrativa (Seventh District Court in Administration) rules that companies do not have to label the sugar and fat content of their products.[151]
    • Patricia Rosalinda Trujillo Mariel, Operational Coordinator of the National Guard, is fired for corruption.[152]
  • March 3 – A study by Código Magenta reveals links between the company that collected signatures for Jaime Rodríguez Calderón ("El Bronco") during his 2018 presidential campaign and money laundering.[153]
  • March 4
    • Six bank accounts controlled by La Luz del Mundo (English: Church of the Living God, Pillar, and Ground of the Truth, The Light of the World) are frozen by the Unidad de Inteligencia Financiera (UIF) (English: Financial Intelligence Unit) because of sex scandals involving child pornography and sexual relations with minors.[154]
    • The Ministry of Health reports 1,455 cases of dengue fever, a 104.6% increase over the same period in 2019.[155]
  • March 6
    • The airline Interjet is near bankruptcy as it owes the federal government MXN $3 billion (US$150.6 million) and it is threatened by losses due to COVID-19. Meanwhile, AMLO proposes establishing a new airline in Mexico.[156]
    • A shootout between police and members of an auto-theft gang leaves nine dead, including one police officer and a civilian bystander in Tlaquepaque, Jalisco.[157]
    • Three people have died and 55 others require special medical attention after the Pemex hospital in Villahermosa, Tabasco, administers expired medicine.[158]
  • March 7
    • "Time for Women 2020" festival in Mexico City[159]
    • Proceso says the government of the United States has evidence linking former presidents Peńa Nieto and Calderon and several generals and admirals to narcotics trafficking[160]
  • March 8 – 15,000 people participated in the Women's March in Monterrey.[161] 80,000 march in Mexico City.[162] Hundreds march in Tlaxcala;[163] Ecatepec, State of Mexico; and Oaxaca.[164]
  • March 9
    • Women strike across the country, demanding an end to violence against women in Mexico.[165][166][167] The CONCANACO estimates that the strike cost MXN $30 trillion (US$13.5 billion), 15% more than the original estimate.[168]
    • Crude oil prices fall to US$24.43 a barrel, the lowest price since 2016. The peso loses 4.83% of its value compared to the U.S. dollar, at $21.17/dollar, as the world worries about the coronavirus pandemic.[169] The Mexican stock market fell 6%.[170]
  • March 10
  • March 11
  • March 13
  • March 14
  • March 14–15: Festival Vive Latino (rock and Latin music), Mexico City[149] The festival goes on as scheduled, despite fears of the COVID-19 pandemic. Temperatures of the 70,000 people who attend each day are taken at the door and anti-bacterial gel is widely distributed. 26 cases of the virus are reported in Mexico, including 11 in Mexico City.[182]
  • March 16
  • March 17
    • The Mexican Stock Exchange closed for 15 minutes this morning after dropping 7.12% upon opening. This also happened last March 12. After reopening, the market fell by 8%.[188]
    • Interjet announces it will reduce its seating capacity by 40% as a health measure.[189]
  • March 18
    • 82nd Anniversary of the oil expropriation (Civic holiday)[96]
    • The first death from COVID-19 in Mexico is reported. The 41-year-old man attended a concert on March 3 and was hospitalized on March 9. He also had diabetes.[190]
    • Twenty-five cases of measles are reported in Mexico City. The outbreak began in the Reclusario Norte (Northern penitentiary) last week.[191]
    • Mexican crude oil prices fall to their lowest level (US$12.92 per barrel) since 2002.[192]
  • March 19 – A group of protesters block downtown Cuernavaca.[193]
  • March 20
    • U.S Secretary of State Mike Pompeo announces there will be restrictions on travel across the Mexico–United States border. Said restrictions would not apply to cargo.[194]
    • A new report report (in Spanish) by the Mexican Centre for Environmental Rights (Cemed) shows that at least 83 land rights and environmental defenders were murdered in Mexico between 2012 and 2019. 40% of the 2019 incidents of harassment and murder were the responsibility of state officials such as police officers, national guard, and local prosecutors.[195]
    • Mexico opposes the reelection of Luis Almagro as Secretary-General of the Organization of American States (OAS).[196]
    • Mayor Juanita Romero (PAN) of Nacozari de García Municipality, Sonora, declares a curfew, in effect until April 20. Only the President of Mexico has the legal authority to declare such a declaration.[197]
  • March 21 – A Mexican Navy helicopter crashes during an anti-kidnapping operation in Zongolica, Veracruz. One police officer is killed and ten military personnel are injured.[198]
  • March 23
    • The World Health Organization (WHO) says Mexico has entered Phase 2 of the coronavirus pandemic with 338 confirmed cases. This includes cases where the sick individuals did not have direct contact with someone who had recently been in another country.[199]
    • 76% 0f the voters in Mexicali, Baja California, voted that the partially-built brewery owned by Constellation Brands should not be completed. Only 36,781 people participated in the poll.[200]
    • Mexico City reports 67 cases of measles, ten of whom had been vaccinated.[201] There are 60 cases of COVID-19 in the city.
  • March 24 – Mexico requests extradition of Emilio Lozoya.[202]
  • March 26 – Health officials report 5,983 cases and 102 deaths from influenza this year.[203]
  • March 27 – An investigation into the 2018 Puebla helicopter crash that killed Puebla governor Martha Érika Alonso and her husband, Rafael Moreno Valle Rosas was because of a stability problem due to poor maintenance.[204]
  • March 28
    • Seventy-three cases of measles have been confirmed in Mexico City and the State of Mexico.[205] There are 196 confirmed cases (7 deaths) of coronavirus in Mexico City and 119 infections in the State of Mexico. Nationally, there have been more than 2,000 murders since the outbreak of the coronavirus pandemic in February.[206]
    • World Wide Fund for Nature calls for people to join the Earth Hour at 8:30 p.m. local time.[207]
  • March 30 – The Mexican Financial Unit (UIF), led by Santiago Nieto, blocks US$1 billion (MXN $1.5 billion) in accounts controlled by the Sinaloa Cartel and Rafael Caro Quintero.[208]
  • March 31 – A riot in a migrant detention center in Tenosique, Tabasco, leaves a Guatemalan man dead and four people injured. The detainees were worried about a possible COVID-19 outbreak.[209]


  • April 3
    • AMLO issues a decree to abolish 100 public trusts related to science and culture; the Finance Ministry (SHCP) will receive the money directly.[210] The move is expected to save MXN $250 billion (US$10 billion).[211]
    • A shoot-out between presumed drug dealers results in at least 19 deaths in Ciudad Madera, Chihuahua.[212]
    • Mexico registers 2,585 homicides in March—the highest monthly figure since 1997—potentially breaking last year's record total for murders.[213]
  • April 5 – The traditional Passion Play of Iztapalapa begins inside the Iztapalapa Cathedral instead of parading the eight barrios of the borough. Extras who play Roman centurions, Pharisees, Jews, Nazarenes, and others are asked to stay home.[214] In 2019, 5,000 people participated and 150 had speaking parts.[215]
  • April 7 – PAN conditions its support for less money for political parties on an abandoment of the Dos Bocas and Mayan Train infrastructure projects.[216]
  • April 8
    • President López Obrador says that fifteen large companies owe MMX $50,000,000,000 in taxes.[217]
    • Charges of rape, child pornography, and human trafficking against Naasón Joaquín García, apostle of La Luz del Mundo church, are dropped for technical reasons.[218]
  • April 11 – Three doctors employed by IMSS are murdered in Tilzapotla, Puente de Ixtla, Morelos, during a presumed robbery.[219]
  • April 12 – The U.S. Customs and Border Protection says it has used the COVID-19 pandemic as a pretext to expel over 10,000 Mexican and Central American asylum seekers to Mexico.[220]
  • April 13 – The number of COVID-19 infections in the country passes 5,000; there are 332 deaths.[221]
  • April 15 – A report by Agence France-Presse (AFP) indicates that poppy growers in Guerrero are going out of business as cheaper fentanyl replaces poppies.[222]
  • April 16 – El Universal reports that several federal investigative units are looking into the wealth of former President Enrique Peña Nieto. AMLO says that any decision to prosecute will depend upon a referendum.[223]
  • April 20 – Drug cartels hand out aid packages of rice, pasta, cooking oil, and other household supplies.[224] Javier Oliva Posada, defense specialist at the UNAM, commented that the packages reach a small number of people, but that they are designed to gain public and extend territory. Oliva Posada also noted that cartels are facing a shortage of supplies from China and a tightening of the border along the United States.[225]
  • April 21
    • Mexico begins Phase 3 of the COVID-19 pandemic in Mexico.[226]
    • The Mexican Senate approves an amnesty law for minor offenders; it awaits the president's signature.[227]
    • Some oil wells are closed as prices fall and Pemex's credit rating declines.[228]
  • April 22
  • April 23
  • April 26 – Mexico′s National Institute of Migration (INM) empties the 65 migrant detention centers it has across the country by returning 3,653 people to Guatemala, El Salvador, and Honduras in the hope of preventing outbreaks of COVID-19.[237]
  • April 28 – Marcelo Ebrard announces a new trade agreement with the European Community (EU).[238]
  • April 29 – Police in Yajalón, Chiapas, open fire on people who were protesting against a checkpoint that left their community isolated. Residents of neighboring Tumbalá complain that the checkpoint make it impossible for them to access governmental and banking services and that it seemed to be related to a belief that Tumbalá has a high rate of coronavirus infection. Checkpoints have been installed in about 20% of Mexico's municipalities, which the federal government has declared illegal.[239]
  • April 30 – Twenty-one deaths and 44 people hospitalized for drinking adulterated alcohol in Jalisco.[240]


  • May 1
    • COVID-19 pandemic:
      • Mexico passes 20,000 infections of COVID-19.[241]
      • Christopher Landau, the American Ambassador to Mexico, asserts that protecting the lives of Mexican workers is less important than making sure the American military machine operates without a glitch. Many maquiladoras (assembly plants) along the border are being kept open to produce medical products for the U.S. market, even though the same products cannot be sold in Mexico. At least three people have died at European Schneider Electric, a factory in Tijuana, and 14 have died at an automobile parts factory in Ciudad Juarez. Three confirmed and five suspected COVID-19 deaths can be traced to Regal Beloit in Juarez.[242]
      • Mexicanos contra la corrupción (Mexicans against corruption) alleges that Léon Manuel Bartlett, son of Manuel Bartlett, head of the Comisión Federal de Electricidad (CFE), fraudulently tried to sell overpriced ventilators to the Mexican Social Security Institute (IMSS) in Hidalgo.[243] AMLO promises an investigation but also says the charges are designed to discredit his government.[244]
    • Luis Rodríguez Bucio of the internal affairs unit of the National Guard announces that it has fired one of its officers after pictures of him celebrating with known criminals in Puebla circulated on social media.[245]
    • AMLO cancels expensive wind and solar energy projects.[246]
  • May 2
    • COVID-19 pandemic: Mexico surpasses 2,000 deaths due to the CIVID-19 pandemic on May 2.[247]
    • The United States Department of Commerce announces that the Mexico-U.S. sugar agreement will continue for five years. Mexico faced accusations and fines for dumping, but these will be suspended. Mexico is allowed to export 421,901 metric tonnes (465,067 short tons) of sugar to the United States.[248]
    • 61 forest fires are reported in fifteen states.[249]
  • May 3
  • May 4
  • May 5
  • May 6
  • May 8
    • COVID-19 pandemic: More than 3,000 deaths related to the pandemic are reported.[260] The New York Times reports that the federal government is underreporting deaths in Mexico City; the federal government reports 700 deaths in the city while local officials have detected over 2,500.[261]
    • Two people die and twelve tractor-trailers are damaged along Mexican Federal Highway 40D when an EF-2 tornado hits Apodaca, Nuevo León.[262] Four houses are damaged by a tornado in Metepec, Zacatlán, Puebla on May 9.[263]
  • May 9 – The Sevicio Nacional de Sanidad, Inocuidad y Calidad Agroalimentaria ("National Service of Health, Safety and Agro-Food Quality"), part of the Secretariat of Agriculture and Rural Development (SADER), issues a warning about the Asian giant hornet. The agency notes there are 43,500 beekeepers with 172,000 beehives in Mexico.[264]
  • May 10 – Mother's Day (Public holidays in Mexico)[96] Flower shops, bake shops, and cemeteries are closed to prevent large gatherings.[265] July 10 is proposed as an alternative day of celebration.[266]
  • May 11 – The Supreme Court nullifies the Ley Bonilla (Bonilla Law), saying it was unconstitutional to increase the term of the Governor of Baja California from two to five years.[267][12]
  • May 12
    • AMLO signs an order that allows members of the Mexican Army and the Mexican Navy to participate in police activities for five years.[268]
    • COVID-19 pandemic: More than 100 health workers are included among the 3,573 deaths from the virus.[269]
  • May 13 – COVID-19 pandemic: AMLO presents a three-stage plan to reopen the economy.[270]
  • May 15
    • Teacher's Day; schools closed[271]
  • At least 100 deaths have been reported due to adulterated alcohol in Morelos, Puebla, and Jalsco.[272]
  • May 16 – CIVID-19 pandemic: Mexico reports more than 5,000 deaths.[274]
  • May 18
    • COVID-19 pandemic: Phase One of the government's plan to reopen the economy begins in 269 municipalities in 15 states.[270] Mexico reports more than 50,000 cases.[275]
    • A judge rules the conviction and nine-year prison sentence of former Verzcruz governor Javier Duarte de Ochoa; however, he rules in Duarte's favor regarding the illegal adquisition of property.[276]
  • May 20 – Alfonso Durazo of the Secretariat of Security and Civilian Protection (Mexico) reports a 1.66% decrease in murders from March to April this year. The highest numbers were in Guanajuato (1,534), State of Mexico (982), Chihuahua (906), Michoacán (886), and Baja California (880). Femicides dropped 10.25% to 70, and robberies fell 33.29%.[277]
  • May 22
  • May 25 – Walmart de México y Centroamérica agrees to pay MXN $8 billion (US$358 million) in back taxes after being sued by the Tax Administration Service (SAT).[281]
  • May 25 – COVID-19 pandemic: Mexico reaches a record of 3,455 new cases and 501 new deaths in one day. The daily death rate approaches that of the United States, where there are 620 deaths in one day.[282]
  • May 27 – Jaquelina Escamilla, head of the Women's Institute in Oaxaca de Juárez, Oaxaca, is fired for not broadcasting an anti-abortion video on the municipal media site. Abortion is legal in Oaxaca.[283]
  • May 28 – COVID-19 pandemic: Leaders of the LXIV Legislature of the Mexican Congress convoke their counterparts from nine other Latin American countries to discuss a response to the COVID-19 pandemic. Latin America has 706,798 confirmed cases and 38,384 deaths.[284] Maximiliano Reyes Zuñiga, Assistant Secretary of Foreign Affairs (SRE), proposes three measures to finance the recuperation of the region, including a 3% tax on billionaires.[285]
  • May 29 – FEMSA agrees to pay MXN $8.79 billion in back taxes.[286]
  • May 30
    • Seven people including a local drug lord are killed and two are injured at a party in Tierra Blanca, Veracruz.[287]
    • Hundreds of protesters, mostly driving luxury cars, participate in caravans in Mexico City and other cities to demand that AMLO resign.[288]


  • June 1
    • National Merchant Marine Day (Civic holiday)[289]
    • President Andrés Manuel López Obrador announces a "new normal" of partial reopening with a road trip to Cancun and the inauguration of construction of the Mayan Train.[290]
    • MORENA proposes an increase in taxes on tobacco, alcohol, and sugary soft drinks with the additional income going to support public health.[291]
    • Foreign digital platforms such as Netflix and Spotify are required to withhold the value-added tax (IVA).[292]
  • June 2 – Working with the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), the Financial Intelligence Unit under Santiago Nieto freezes the bank accounts of 1,770 individuals, 167 businesses, and two trusts linked to the Jalisco New Generation Cartel (CJNG).[293]
  • June 3
    • Senator Lilly Téllez quits Morena and joins National Action Party (PAN).[294]
    • Meteorologists predict between seven and nine major hurricanes and between 15 and 19 named storms this year.[295] Tropical Storm Cristobal makes landfall in Astata, Campeche, 20 kilometres (12 mi) from Ciudad del Carmen and 75 kilometres (47 mi) east of Frontera, Tabasco causing flooding and driving people from their homes. In addition to Campeche and Tabasco, the states of Yucatan, Chiapas, Quintana Roo, Oaxaca, and Veracruz were affected.[296]
    • Mexico surpasses 100,000 COVID-19 confirmed cases.[297]
  • June 4 – Violence breaks out during demonstrations in Jalisco to demand justice after the death of Giovanni López, 30, in Ixtlahuacán de los Membrillos.[298]
  • June 5 – Three police officers including the commissioner are arrested in connection with the May 5 beating death of Giovanni López.[299]
  • June 6 – Ten people are shot dead at a drug rehabilitation center in Irapuato, Guanajuato. Guanajuato reports 1,500 homicides this year.[300]
  • June 7
    • Seven police vehicles and a motorcycle are destroyed during a riot in San Pedro Cuajimalpa, Mexico City, while preventing the lynching of a driver who began shooting into a crowd following an auto accident.[301]
    • With 117 murders, June 7 is the most violent day in Mexico this year.[302]
  • June 8
    • AMLO explains that a US$1 billion loan from the World Bank is not new debt but is a routine loan that was solicited last year.[303]
    • The death toll from adulterated alcohol in Guerrero reaches 18.[304]
  • June 9
  • June 10 – A health clinic and city hall are burned by armed inhabitants of Las Rosas, Chiapas after the death of a peasant, apparently from COVID-19.[307]
  • June 11
    • Police in San Pablo Huitzo, Oaxaca, hand over two young men accused of theft to local citizens; one is lynched. The state human rights commission (DDHPO) has received 120 complaints of police abuse including two prisoner deaths this year.[308]
    • The WHO reports a decrease in malaria in Latin America, including Mexico, although there are fears that many cases are going undetected as sick people stay home instead of going to hospitals.[309]
  • June 14 – Caravans of at between 50 and 900 luxury cars in 12 states demand that AMLO resign.[310]
  • June 16 – AMLO says that Mexico will sell fuel to Venezuela for humanitarian purposes if requested.[311]
  • June 17 – Mexico wins a two-year seat on the United Nations Security Council as well as a three-year term on the United Nations Economic and Social Council starting on January 1, 2021, during the 2020 U.N. Security Council Elections.[312]
  • June 23 – Earthquake 7.4 Mw  centered two km northeast of Crucecita, Santa María Huatulco, Oaxaca at 10:29 a.m. with a depth of 22.6 kilometres (14.0 mi).[313] Thirty aftershocks, including one of 5.4 Mw  were reported.[314] Nine deaths and more than 2,000 damaged homes were reported in the state. 46 million people in a dozen states across the country felt the earthquake.[315] There are reports that the alarm system did not work in some parts of Mexico City.[316]
  • June 24 – A giant dust storm from the Sahara Desert hits southeast Mexico.[317]
  • June 25
    • A six-hour gunfight for control of the Sinaloa drug cartel leaves 16 dead in Tepuche, Sinaloa.[318]
    • The Santa Rosa de Lima Cartel is accused of a bomb attempt at the Pemex refinery in Guanajuato after several of the cartel's leaders were arrested on June 20. The cartel is infamous for fuel theft and extortion.[319]
  • June 26 – Mexico City Police Chief Omar García Harfuch is wounded this morning after he and his bodyguards were attacked by 50 heavily armed members of the Jalisco New Generation Cartel. Two police officers and a civilian woman were killed; García Harfuch is reported stable. Twelve of the attackers were arrested.[320]


  • July 1
    • The free-trade agreement known as T-MEC (English: United States–Mexico–Canada Agreement) is scheduled to take effect.[321]
    • Twenty-eight people are killed in a mass shooting at a drug rehabilitation center in Irapuato, Guanajuato.[322]
    • COVID-19: Mexico becomes the country with the seventh greatest number of deaths with 28.510, surpassing Spain. Mexico has 231,770 confirmed cases of infection, tenth in the world.[323]
  • July 3 – Quintana Roo Governor Carlos Joaquín González warns of the threat of Sargassum on the beaches of the Riviera Maya.[324]
  • July 4
  • July 7 – Remains of a second student killed in the 2014 Iguala mass kidnapping are found and identified in Cocula Municipality, Guerrero. The remains were not found in the waste dump where the bodies of the students were previously said to be burned.[327]
  • July 8
    • In his first foreign visit, President López Obrador flies commercially from Mexico City to Atlanta and then to Washington, D.C. to meet with U.S. President Donald Trump to discuss trade, investment, health issues, and combatting organized crime.[328] AMLO and Trump sign a joint declaration pledging to build "a shared future of prosperity, security, and harmony."[329]
    • César Duarte Jáquez, former governor of Chihuahua (PRI) is arrested in Florida.[330]
    • Paintings by Frida Kahlo and Rufino Tamayo are reported stolen from a private collection in Mexico City.[331]
    • Two adult and three minor females are killed in an apparent reckong among gangs in El Gavillero, Nicolás Romero, State of Mexico.[332]
  • July 10 – 2014 Ayotzinapa kidnapping: Mexico seeks the arrest and extradition from Canada of Tomas Zeron, former head of the Criminal Investigation Agency that wrote the now-discredited "historical truth" about the kidnappings.[333]
  • July 11 – COVID-19 pandemic: Mexico surpasses the United Kingdom with 295,268 reported cases.[334]
  • July 12 – COVID-19 pandemic: Mexico becomes the country with the fourth greatest number of deaths in the world with 35,006, surpassing Italy.[335]
  • July 13
    • A network of eight to twelve doctors who worked with funeral homes to falsify death certificates related to both the September 19, 2017, earthquake and the COVID-19 pandemic in Mexico City is revealed.[336]
    • The United States promises a $47 million (MXN $2 billion) aid package to fight drug traffic in Mexico.[337]
  • July 16 – WHO warns about an alarming drop in childhood vaccinations in Mexico.[338]
  • July 17
    • President López Obrador announces that the Mexican Armed Forces are in charge of customs at border corssings and seaports to combat corruption and drug smuggling.[339]
    • Emilio Lozoya Austin, former director of PEMEX accused of corruption, is extradicted from Spain[340] and immediately hospitalized for anemia and problems with his esophagus.[341]
    • The Comité de Sanidad Vegetal de Quintana Roo (Plant Health Committee of Quintana Roo, Cesaveqroo) issues an alert for a plague of American grasshoppers that could also affect Campeche, Chiapas, Hidalgo, Oaxaca, San Luis Potosí, Tabasco, Tamaulipas, Veracruz, and Yucatán.[342]
  • July 18
  • July 20 to 27 – Guelaguetza festival in Oaxaca City is presented online.[346][347]
  • July 21 – Three women are arrested for human trafficking as 23 children between 3 months and 15 years old are rescued in San Cristóbal de las Casas, Chiapas.[348]2 12-year-old Dylan, whose disappearance from a market sparked the investigation, is still missing.[349]
  • July 21–22 – Fifteen Huave people are tortured and burned alive in a political dispute in San Mateo del Mar, Oaxaca.[350]
  • July 22 – AMLO proposes major reforms in pensions.[351] Bank stocks go up.[352]
  • July 23
    • The government announced 20 actions to repair the damage done during the Acteal massacre of 45 people including children in Chiapas in 1997. An Acuerdo de Solución Amistosa (Friendly Solution Agreement) is to be signed on September 3.[353]
    • The volcano Popocatépetl had its most active day of 2020 with 1,348 minutes of quaking, plus emissions of gas, water vapor, and ashes.[354]
  • July 25
    • Former Secretary of the CDMX is Rosa Icela Rodríguez is named coordinator of ports and seacoasts.[355]
    • A study of 20 states reveals an excess of 71,315 deaths for the first six months of the year, compared to 2019. Some but not all are related to the COVID-19 pandemic.[356]
  • July 26 – Hurricane Hanna hits southern Texas and parts of Mexico, causing flooding in a maternity ward in a hospital in Reynosa, Tamaulipas.[357] A section of the border wall collapses.[358] Flloding and fallen trees are reported in Monterrey, Nuevo León.[359]
  • July 27 – Federal Deputy Jesús de los Ángeles Pool Moo (QR-PRD) joins the PRD after leaving Morena on July 1.[360]
  • July 28
    • The government of Chihuahua announces it will place 21 properties owned by César Duarte Jáquez up for aucton.[361]
    • Child rape chages are refiled against Naasón Joaquín García, leader of the Guadalajara-based La Luz del Mundo church, and two alleged acccomplices.[362]
  • July 29 – Nancy Guadalupe Sánchez Arredondo, substitute Senator for Vanessa Rubio (PRI-BC) changes her party affiliation to Morena.[363]
  • July 31


  • August 1 – The National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) is rated the second-best university in Latin America by the Webometrics Ranking of World Universities of the Spanish National Research Council (SCIC), surpassed by only the University of São Paulo.[366]
  • August 2 – José Antonio Yépez Ortiz, "El Marro," leader of the Santa Rosa de Lima cartel, is arrested.[367]
  • August 5 – Emilio Lozoya Austin is charged with four counts of corruption similar to the 2013–2014 Estafa Maestra ("Master Scam").[368]
  • August 6
  • August 7
  • August 11 – Tamaulipas Governor Francisco Javier García Cabeza de Vaca is investigated for money laundering and ties to drug dealers.[377]
  • August 12
    • While reiterating the independence of the Attorney General of Mexico (Fiscalía General de la República, FGR), AMLO says that former President Enrique Peña Nieto will have to testify in regard to the accusations of Emilio Lozoya Austin.[378] For the second time, he accuses former president Felipe Calderon of leading narcoestado (druglord state).[379]
    • Jesús Orta and eighteen other former top police officials are arrested in a crackdown on corruption.[380]
    • Hugo Bello, leader of the Confederacón Libertad de Trabajadores de México, (Freedom Confederation of Mexican Workers) is arrested for kidnapping and the union's suspected involvement in embezzlement of money destined for construction of the now-defunct Mexico City Texcoco Airport (NAIM) in Texcoco.[381]
  • August 13
    • COVID-19 pandemic:
      • Mexico reports more than 500,000 confirmed cases.[382]
      • AMLO decrees thirty day of mourning for victims of the pandemic, from August 13 to September 11. This is in addition to the minute of silence offered during the President's daily press conferences.[383]
    • The company that built the Estela de la Luz in CDMX as a monument to President Felipe Calderon is ordered to pay back MXN $447.1 million for overcharges.[384]
  • August 14 – Over 1,000 employees of the National Migration Institute (INM) are fired for corruption.[385]
  • August 14 to 17 – Chiapas conflict: Paramilitary groups from Santa Martha, Chenalhó, carry out 26 attacks against villagers in Aldama Municipality, Chiapas.[386]
  • August 15 – The Registro Nacional de Personas Desaparecidas (Nation Registry of Missing Persons) reports an increase in the number of missing children and teenagers. There are 73,000 missing persons in Mexico, with the largest number of cases in Tamaulipas (11,000), Jalisco (10,000), and the State of México (7,000).[387]
  • August 17
  • August 18
    • Genevieve becomes a Category 4 hurricane as it approaches Jalisco and Baja California Sur. Waves up to 6 metres (20 ft) are reported in Jalisco, Colima, and Michoacán.[391]
    • COVID-19 pandemic: Hugo López-Gatell declares that the pandemic is clearly in descent as daily cases and deaths decline for six consecutive weeks.[392]
    • AMLO reveals that President Carlos Salinas de Gortari ceded a 50-year concession to a private company to operate the Port of Veracruz, and that President Peña Nieto extended the concession to 2094.[393]
    • The Financial Intelligence Unit (UIF) of the Treasury Department (SCHP) freezes the bank accounts of Aquiles Córdova Morán, Juan Manuel Celis, and other leaders of the Antorcha Campesina (Torch of the Peasantry) in the states of Mexico and Puebla.[394]
  • August 19
    • Two deaths are reported in Cabo San Lucas, Baja California Sur, due to Hurricane Genevieve.[395]
    • Members of the Sindicato de Telefonistas de la República Mexicana (Telephone Workers' Union of Mexico, STRM) call a national strike in protest of the destruction of their pension system by Telmex.[396]
  • August 20
    • Journalist Carlos Loret de Mola of Latinas shows two videos from 2015 wherein Pio López Obrador, brother of the President and head of Morena in Chiapas, received packages of cash from David León Romero, who has been nominated to head the government agency responsible for delivering medicine to the Secretariat of Health.[397]
    • COVID-19 pandemic: Mexico City passes 10,000 deaths, 17% of the total.[398]
  • August 21 – AMLO says the money his brother Pio received from David León involved private donations, not bribes. AMLO also expressed his willingness to testify.[399] León Romero says he was a consultant, not a public servant, at the time of the videos, and that he will not accept the position he has been nominated for until this matter has been cleared up.[400]
  • August 22
  • August 24 – Schools reopen across the country.[406][407]
  • August 25 – The confederation of Gobernadores de Acción Nacional (Governors of National Action Party, GOAN) and opposition parties protest against the 13–0 decision of the Baja California Sur legislature to remove five and sanction three of its members for missing five sessions in a row.[408]
  • August 26 – Defense Secretary Luis Cresencio opens an investigation involving two dozen soldiers involved in the killing of nine gang members and three kidnap victims in Nuevo Laredo in July.[409]
  • Grupo Modelo becomes the latest industrial giant to agree to pay its back taxes, MXN$2 billion.[410]
  • August 30 – Juan Collado, the former lawyer of ex-President Peña Nieto, is charged with tax evasion of MXN #6 million in 2015. This is in addition to earlier charges of organized crime and money laundering, in addition to possible chages for bank fraud in Andorra.[411]
  • August 31
    • AMLO criticizes the Labor Party (PT) for its maneuvers to take over the presidency of the Chamber of Deputuies.[412] Due to party defections, PT and PRI are tied as the third-largest political party in the Chamber with 46 seats each.[413]
    • Gerardo Sosa Castelán, chairman of the board of the Universidad Autónoma del Estado de Hidalgo (UAEH) is arrested for money laundering, embezzlement, and tax fraud. Sosa Castelán had already been implicated in the US$156 million Estafa Maestra.[414]


  • September 1 – President Andrés Manuel López Obrador gives his Second Informe (Report) in the Legislative Palace of San Lázaro. He says, "En el peor momento está el mejor gobierno" ("At the worst time there is the best government").[415]
  • September 2
    • Acteal massacre: The government accepts its responsibility for the December 1997 massacre and apologizes to the surviving victims.[416]
    • Luz María de la Mora, Undersecretary for Trade, announces that trade between Mexico and the United States in the first quarter of the year amounted to US$290 billion, making Mexico the largest trading partner of the United States.[417]
  • September 2 to 7 – Hay Festival Querétaro will be online.[418]
  • September 4 – The Times Higher Education World University Rankings rates the UAM at number 601, ITESM at number 800, and UNAM at number 801.[419]
  • September 6 – Tropical Storm Julio: Waves up to 3 metres (9.8 ft) in Jalisco and Nayarit.[420]
  • September 7
  • September 8 – Opposition Senators demand accountability from Rosario Piedra Ibarra, president of the National Human Rights Commission, in relation to the occupation of the Human Rights Commission headquarters by a group of feminists.[423] The occupation began on September 3, and demonstrators say they may occupy other facilitities if their demands are not met.[424]
  • September 9
    • Two demonstrators are killed by the National Guard while protesting against sending water from La Boquilla Dam in Chihuahua to the United States as stipulated in a 1944 treaty.[425]
    • The SCHP presents its 2021 budget without proposed increases in taxes or debt. Infrastructure projects such as the airport of Santa Lucia and the Mayan Train plus the health sector are given priority.[426] Tourism (mostly for the Mayan Train), SEDATU, SEDENA, National Electoral Institute (INE), and the TEPJF are the areas with the greatest increases.[427] The Chamber of Deputies receives an increase, but the Senate and the Human Rights Commission will have budget cuts.[428] The total budget is MXN $6.295 trillion (US 293.6 billion) with projected income of MXN $5.539 trillion (US $258.34 billion) with the largest single item for BIENESTAR (MXN $190 billion).[429]
    • COVID-19 pandemic: Six former Health Secretaries release a report critical of the government's response to the virus, saying that increased testing and mapping of cases could lead to containing infections in six to eight weeks.[430]
  • September 11 – Members of the feminist group Manada Periferia complain that male police officers used unnecessary force to arrest eleven adults and eight minors who were occupying the offices of the state human rights commission (Codem) in Ecatapec, State of Mexico.[431]
    • The CFE estimates damages caused by protesters to La Boquilla Dam at MXN $100 million (US $4.7 million).[432]
  • September 11–12
    • Festival Pa′l Tecate Norte (Mexican and Latin music) in Fundidora Park, Monterrey[149] Originally scheduled for March 20–21[433]
    • Festival Corona Capital (rock and indie music) in Guadalajara[149] Rescheduled from April[434]
  • September 14 – Pasta de Conchos mine disaster: The government and family members of the 65 victims of the 2006 exlosion reached an agreement on rescuing the bodies and compensating the families.[435]
  • September 15
  • September 16 – Independence Day, national holiday
    • The traditional military parade in the Zócalo is televised but closeed to the public.[441]
    • Fifty-eight health workers from hospitals of IMSS, ISSSTE, Insabi, Semar, and Pemex receive the Condecoración Miguel Hidalgo for their work in combatting the COVID-19 pandemic.[442]
  • September 17 – The government demands an explanation as to why immigrants in Georgia were forcibly given hysterectomies.[443]
  • September 19 – The flag in the Zócalo is raised to half mast in memory of the victims of the 1985 earthquake and the 2017 earthquake.[444]
  • September 22 – Jaime Cárdenas Gracia, head of the Instituto para Devolverle al Pueblo lo Robado (Institute to Return that which was stolen to the People, Indep), resigns and Ernesto Prieto, formerly of the National Lottery, replaces him.[445]
  • September 23
    • SAT: The Tax Administration Service reveals that between 2007 and 2018 MXN $413 billion in taxes was forgiven.[446] Of the 647 large contributors whose accounts have been reviewed, two unidentified companies still refuse to pay their debts.[447] The SAT denounced 497 public servants for acts of corruption.[448]
    • Two Mexicans, Gabriela Cámara Bargellini, a chef at "Contramar," and Arussi Unda, feminist (Las Brujas del Mar) are included in the list of one hundred most influential people in the world by Time.[449]
  • September 25 – The government reveals that two politically-connected families are behind the demonstrations against the 1944 water treaty with the United States. Demonstrations at La Boquilla dam have left MXN $100 million.[450] AMLO announces changes in the leadership of CONAGUA.[451]


  • October 2
    • Marches are cancelled but social events are held to commemorate the 52nd anniversary of the Tlatelolco massacre.[452][453]
    • AMLO deploys 26,000 soldiers on the southern border to block an immigrant caravan originating in Honduras.[454]
  • October 3
    • Six police officers and two civilians die in an anbush in San Antonio de Padua, Durango.[455]
    • Quintana Roo is on red-alert and flooding is expected in Tabasco and Chiapas due to Tropical Storm Gamma.[456]
  • October 18 – Elections
    • Coahuila:   PRI wins 16 of 32 municipalities with 49.31% of the votes, second place for   MRN (19.3%), and third place for   PAN (9.9%).[457]
    • Hidalgo:   PRI wins 32 municipalities,   PAN five plus six others in alliance with   PRD, and   MRN six plus another five in alliances with   PVEM,   PES, and   PT.[457]
  • October 27 – Hurricane Zeta makes landfall in Tulum, Quintana Roo, without reports of deaths or major damages.[458]
  • October 29 – Authorities in the Mexican state of Guanajuato discover a mass grave containing 59 bodies.[459]


  • November 6 – Twenty-one people are killed and 80,000 are homeless because of Tropical Storm Eta.[460]
  • November 7 – AMLO cancels his tour after floods in Tabasco kill 20 and damage thousands of homes in Villahermosa, Tabasco.[461] Opening the Peñitas Dam southwest of Villahermosa leaves 184,000 homeless in Tabasco, Chiapas, Veracruz, and Quintana Roo.[462]
  • November 9 – Cancun police shoot at demonstrating feminists, wounding a female reporter.[463]
  • November 9–20 – El Buen Fin[464]
  • November 11
  • November 12 – Members of the Attorney General of Tabasco's office remove drinking water and food from a flooded convenience store to distribute among victims of the flooding in Tabasco.[467]
  • November 13 – The Senate begins debate on recreational use of marijuana.[468]
  • November 14 – The anti-AMLO coalition (Frente Nacional Anti-AMLO, FRENAA) lifts its demonstration in the Zócalo of Mexico City after one of its members is accused of sex abuse.[469][470]
  • November 15
    • COVID-9: More than 1,000,000 total positive cases are confirmed.[471]
    • AMLO admits that low-lying, indigenous, "poor" areas of Tabasco were flooded to save the city of Villahermosa.[472]
  • November 16 – Thirteen people are killed and four vehucles are killed when an automobile and a truck carrying LP gas collide on the Guadalajara-Tepic tollway Km. 106.[473]
  • November 17 – Prosecutors in the United States drop the charges against General Salvador Cienfuegos Zepeda so he can be tried in Mexico.[474][475]
  • November 18 – The Chamber of Deputies approves a Constitutional amendment guaranteeing indigenous languages the same legal status as Spamish.[476]
  • November 21 – President López Obrador participates virtually in the 2020 G20 Riyadh summit.[477]
  • November 23 – Police in Celaya kill a tamal vendor by kneeling on his neck for ten minutes.[478]
  • November 25 – LeBarón and Langford families massacre: Three suspects are arrested in connection with the 2019 murder of three women and nine children belonging to a Mormon sect.[479]


  • December 3 – AMLO says that the government of the United States helped him secure an agreement from Pfizer to secure 34.4 million doses of its COVID-19 vaccine, including 250,000 doses in December.[480]
  • December 4 – Pemex cancels its contracts with Litoral Laboratorios Industriales SA de CV, which is owned by Felipa Guadalupe Obrador Olán, cousin of President López Obrador.[481]
  • December 5 –   PAN,   PRI, and   PRD announce an electoral alliance for the 2021 Mexican legislative election.[482]
  • December 6 – AMLO calls for an end of diplomatic immunity for Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agents.[483]
  • December 7
  • December 8 – COVID-19 pandemic: Distribution of the vaccine will begin late in December, after the Pfizer vaccine is approved in the United States and by Mexican authorities. First to receive the vaccine will be 125,000 health workers in CDMX and the state of Coahuila; full coverage will take until 2022.[487]
  • December 10 – Alejandro Encinas, deputy interior minister responsible for human rights, calls upon the State of Veracruz to reopen the investigation into the death of Ernestina Ascencio, a 73-year-old indigenous woman who died after being reportedly raped by members of the armed forces.[488]
  • December 10—13 – COVID-19 pandemic: For the first time in its 400-year history, the Basilica of Our Lady of Guadalupe is closed. Several metro and metrobus stations in the area are also closed.[489]
  • December 11
    • CFE and the government of France sign an agreement to develop geothermal energy in Mexico.[490]
    • Cardinal Carlos Aguiar, archbishop of Mexico City, endorses civil unions for gay couples.[491]
    • Archaeologists find remains of 119 more people in the "Aztec Tower of Skulls".[492]
  • December 14 – AMLO congratulates President-elect Joe Biden on his victory in the United States Electoral College.[493]
  • December 15
    • The United Kingdom and Mexico sign a continuity trade agreement; the UK retains its European Union benefits.[494]
    • The Instituto Nacional Electoral (INE) complains that the attorney general (FGR) and (FEPADE) has blocked information about Odebrecht and Pío López Obrador.[495]
    • Samuel García, Citizens' Movemement candidate for governor of Nuevo Leon, whines that political opponents question how much he suffered as a child for being forced to play golf with his father or the suffering of families who earn "mini-salaries" of MXN $50,000/month (USD $2507).[496] Conservative former president Felipe Calderón joined the critics.[497] The average salary in Mexico is USD $1,358/month,[498] and 20% of workers make the minimum wage of MXN $123.22/day (USD $6.53).[499]
  • December 16
  • December 18 – Former governor Aristóteles Sandoval (  PRI) of Jalisco is assassinated in Puerto Vallarta.[503]
  • December 19
    • AMLO and United States President-elect Joe Biden discuss a new approach to migration issues during a phone call.[504]
    • A photograph of Pedro Gabriel Hidalgo Cáceres, state leader of   PAN in Tabasco, illegally collecting MXN $10,000 destined for flood victims, circulates on social media.[505]
  • December 20 – AMLO proposes that the armed forces control Maya Train and the airports of Chetumal, Palenque, and 'Felipe Ángeles' of Mexico City to free them of dependence on civilian oversight.[506]
  • December 21
  • December 22
  • December 23
    • COVID-19 pandemic: The first batch of vaccines arrive in Mexico.[513]
    • A poll by Morning Consult lists President Lopez Obrador as the second most popular prident in the word, after India's Narendra Modi.[514]
  • December 25 – 2018 Puebla helicopter crash: Four people who worked for Rotor Flight Services are arrested in connection with the crash.[515]
  • December 28 – CFE reported electrical failures in six entities.[516] The National Center for Energy Control (Cenace) explained, ″[T]here was an imbalance in the National Interconnected System between the load and the power generation, causing a loss of approximately 7,500 MW."[517] Later reports indicate that from 12 to 21 entities were effected by the blackout.[518]
  • December 29 – Dozens of Cuban migrants demonstrate in Ciudad Juarez to be allowed to cross the border into the United States to seek asylum.[519]
  • December 30 – INE insists that Morena Party remove a video from Twitter entitled Extirpemos el tumor de México until election camoaigns begin on April 3, 2021.[520]
  • December 31

Predicted and scheduled eventsEdit

  • June (TBA) – Hospital de la Salud (Health hospital) is scheduled to oped open with 500 medical and 500 nursing students. The hospital will train medical professionals primarily for community service.[524]
  • October 10 to 18 – The Monterrey International Book Fair is cancelled.[525]
  • October 14 to 18 – The Festival Internacional Cervantino (FIC) will be presented online.[526]
  • December 1 – The Instituto de Salud para el Bienestar (Insabi) (English: Institute of Health for Welfare) will go fully into effect and stop charging for services.[527]
  • TBA

2020 in numbersEdit

  • Mexican drug war – The government reports a six-fold increase in fentanyl in 2020.[530]
  • Murders – 34,523 homicides (0.4% decrease); femicides 1,015 (0.3% increase).[531]
  • Huachicoleros – The FGR says that 850,000 liters (220,000 U.S. gal) of stolen fuel were decommissioned and 94 people were arrested. 2,536 clandestine faucets were found and put out of service.[532]
  • Price of crude oil (December 31) – US $47.16 per barrel, a 16% loss for the year.[533]
  • Fuel price (averages December 31) – Regular gasoline: MXN $18.177, Premium: MXN $18.734, Diesel: MXN $19.388, Vehicular natural gas: MXN $9.248[534]
  • Debt – Pemex and CFE reported a debt of MXN $2.26 trillion (USD $109.7 billion), a 13.9% increase over 2019.[535]
  • Overnight interbank interest rate (December 17) – 4.25%.[536]
  • Exchange rate (December 31) – MXN / USD: 18.93.[537]
  • Annual inflation rate – Estimated <3.0%.[538]
  • Poverty – In May the United Nations Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC) estimated a 9.1% contraction in the economy, leading 9.6 million people living in poverty (49.5% of the population) and 3.4 million people living in extreme poverty (an increase to 17.4.%).[539]
  • Transfer payments – Mexicans living abroad, mostly in the United States, sent a record USD $40.6 billion to their families in Mexico. The average payment was $340.[540]
  • COVID-19 pandemic in Mexico totals – 1,426,094 infections and 125,807 deaths (December 31).[541] 9,579 people received the first dosis of the vaccine (as of December 24).[542]
  • INEGI reported (August 2020) that the principal causes of death were: heart disease (20.8%), COVID-19 (15.9%), and type 2 diabetes (14.6%). 58.7% of the dead were men and 41.1% were women.[543] Data (January 2021) show 40% ″excessive deaths″ and 954,517 total deaths. Final results will be published in October 2021.[544]
  • 2020 Census[545]
    • 126,014,024 total (51.2% female, 48.8% male); 1.2% growth per year since 2010; eleventh most populous in the world.
    • 15 million (12%) over 60 years old, median age 29; youngest state is Chiapas (median 24) and oldest is Mexico City (median 35).
    • 62% of the population over 12 are economically active (men 75.8%, women 49.0%).

Entertainment and cultureEdit



  • July 10–18-year-old Karen Vega becomes the first model from Oaxaca to be featured on the cover of Vogue México y Latinoamérica magazine.[547]
  • July 12 – Designer Carla Fernández teams up with ten artisans from Michoacan, Colima, Oaxaca, Chiapas, and Guerrero to make ecological face masks based upon traditional wooden masks.[548]
  • December 15 – French designer Isabel Marant apologizes for stealing indigenous designs from Michoacán, State of México, Tlaxcala, San Luis Potosí, and Oaxaca.[549]




  • January 14 – Manuel Antonio Casas Camarillo of Oaxaca wins second place in the Golden Classical Music Award in New York City, United States.[564]
  • January 19 – Actress Yalitza Aparicio made a surprise appearance with Chilean singer Mon Laferte while she sang Plata ta tá at the Palacio de los Deportes. Aparicio held up a hand-written sign that said, "No es mi color de piel, mi clase social, mi cultura o mi preferencia sexual lo que determina quien soy, son mis valores". ("It is not my skin color, my social class, my culture or my sexual preference that determines who I am, they are my values.")[565]
  • May 28 & 31 – Virtual pop concerts organized by Ocesa, featuring María José, Los Claxons, María León, and others.[566]
  • September 27 – German rock and metal band Rammstein performs at Foro Sol in Mexico City.[567]
  • November 20 – Natalia Lafourcade wins three awards at the Latin Grammy Awards including Latin Grammy Award for Album of the Year for Un Canto Por México, Vol. 1.[568]



Visual artsEdit

  • January 15 – The controversial nude painting of Emiliano Zapata, La Revolución by Fabián Cháirez is purchased by Spanish businessperson Tatxo Benet.[572]
  • February 5–9 – Contemparary Art Week at four locations in Mexico City[103] The fair in "Zona Macro" is considered the most important contemporary art fair in Latin America.[105]
  • July 1–17 – An open-air art exhibit called Conexión (Connection) where works of art are displayed in windows, doors, walls, and terraces was on held in several Mexico City neighborhoods. Works by Teresita de la Torre, Cole M. James, Itzamina Reyes, Nasser Dłaz, and Alfredo Esparza Cárdenas, among others, were on display.[573]
  • September 8 – The Museo del Palacio de Bellas Artes in CDMX reopens with an exposition by 20th-century Italian painter Amedeo Modigliani.[574]


  • January 8
  • March 7 – Valentina Fluchaire is chosen "Miss International Queen" in the transgender beauty contest in Thailand.[577]
  • March 13 to 15 – La Mole Convention (comic books), Centro Citibanamex, Mexico City[578]
  • June 10 – Karime López is the first Mexican woman to win a Michelin star.[579]


Association football and soccerEdit

Auto and motorcycle racingEdit

Baseball, softball, and cricketEdit



  • February 14 – Muevéte en Bici ("Move by bicycle") sponsors a night ride in Mexico City for Valentine's Day (Spanish: Día de Amor y Amistad).[601]

Boxing, martial arts, and wrestlingEdit

Fishing and huntingEdit

  • July 16 to 18 – International Marlin and Tuna fishing tournament, Nuevo Vallarta, Jalisco[603]



Tennis and racket sportsEdit

Track and Field, running, and joggingEdit

  • January 25 – Laura Galván wins the mile run at the "John Thomas Terrier Classic" at Boston University with a time of 4'31.89", a Mexican record.[609]




According to the Security Cabinet (Attorney General, Secretary of Security, Army, and Navy), there were 2,300 murders during the month of January 2020, with 104 on January 25. Other estimates put the figure over 3,000.[648]


  • February 1 – Raúl Hernández Romero, 44, tourist guide in Monarch butterfly sanctuaries in eastern Michoacan; he disappeared on January 27 and was found murdered on February 1. He was the second butterfly activist found murdered in less than a week.[649]
  • February 8
    • Humberto Rojas Landa ("Doctor Cosquillas"), 51, a clown doctor in Puebla; shot during a robbery.[650]
    • Ingrid Escamilla Vargas, 25, a victim of femicide[651]
  • February 12
    • Javier Arevalo, 82, artist; heart failure.[652]
    • Fatima Cecilia Aldrighett, 7, victim of femicide (body found on this date)[653]
  • February 17
    • Plácido Arango Arias, 88, businessman (b. 1931)[654]
  • February 18
    • Jaqueline Ramírez, 17, teenager from the Costa Grande of Guerrero, shot and tortured after she publicly accused the local police of harassment.[655]
    • Aracely Alcocer Carmona ("Bárbara Greco"), radio journalist (La Poderosa) in Ciudad Juarez, Chihuauhua; shot[656]
  • February 29 – Luis Alfonso Mendoza, 55, Mexican dubbing and voice actor, shot.[657]


There were 29 deaths as of March 31 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[679]



  • May 1 – Tavo Limongi, 52, guitarist and singer (Resorte)[708]
  • May 2
    • Miguel Ángel García Tapia, journalist (El Sol de Cuernavaca); COVID-19[709]
    • Carlos Andrés Navarro Landa, 33, arrested for disorderly conduct and then died in police custody, officially from a heart attack but covered with bruises from a beating.[710]
  • May 4 – José Luis Orendain Curiel, the first doctor in Nayarit to die of COVID-19[711]
  • May 5
    • Giovanni López Ramírez, 30, mason; beaten to death while in police custody in Ixtlahuacán de los Membrillos, Jalisco. His death set off violent demonstrations against police brutality.[712][713]
    • Jaime Montejo, human rights actist in Mexico City; COVID-19[714]
  • May 6
    • Fabián Mauricio Toledo Aguilar, the first doctor in Morelos (IMSS and ISSSTE) to die of COVID-19[715]
    • Agustín Villegas, 79, singer and composer (b. 1941)[716]
  • May 8
  • May 9 - Héctor Martínez Serrano, 86, radio host (b. 1933)[720]
  • May 12
  • May 13
  • May 14 – Guillermo "Jorge" Santana, 68, guitarist (Malo and The Fania All-Stars)[726]
  • May 15 – Luis Alfonzo Robles Contreras, politician, mayor of Magdalena de Kino, Sonora; shot during crossfire by narcos.[727]
  • May 16
  • May 17 – Daniela Lázaro Ducoulombier, soccer player (Atlético San Luis); stangled with a rope (possible suicide)[732]
  • May 19 – Alvaro Echeverria Zuno, 71, son of former president Luis Echeverría; suicide[733]
  • May 21 – Alfonso Isaac Gamboa Lozano, 39, former head of Unidad de Política y Control Presupuestal of SHCP; shot along with four other members of his family in Temxico, Morelos[734][735]
  • May 23 – Armando Acosta, 39, voice actor (Spock in ′′Star Trek: Discovery′′); COVID-19[736]
  • May 28
    • Robert M. Laughlin, anthropologist and preserver of the Maya language[737]
    • Charlie Monttana "El vaquero rocanrrolero", 58, urban rock singer; heart attack[738]
  • May 31 – Oswaldo García Vallejo, head of public safety in Jalostotitlán, Jalisco; shot[739]



17,672 people died of SARS-CoV-2 virus in July, an average of 589 people per day.[782] An excess of 130,000 deaths, 55%, were reported between April and July 2020, compared to the same time period in 2019. Only 51,000 of these were officially attributed to COVID-19.[783]


  • August 1 – José Vicente Anaya, 73, writer, poet and cultural journalist.[784]
  • August 3 – Pablo Morrugares, journalist (P.M Noticias Guerrero web site) and his police bodyguard; murdered[785]
  • August 4 - José Luis Ibáñez, 87, university professor, screenwriter and film and theater director (b. 1933).[786]
  • August 5 - Tony Camargo, 94, singer (b. 1926).[787]
  • August 9 – Manrique Mezquita Tadeo, 36, cable television installer in San Marcos Tlacoyalco, Puebla; lynched after being falsely accused of child-kidnapping.[788]
  • August 10
    • Oscar Baylón Chacón, 91, politician (PRI: Federal senator and Governor of Baja California) and agronomist; stroke.[789][790]
    • Ricardo Melgar Bao, 74, professor, historian and anthropologist (b. 1946).[791]
  • August 11
  • August 12 – Monica Miguel, television actress and director.[794]
  • August 12 - Enrique Robinson Bours, 93, businessman (Bachoco, Megacable) (n. 1927).[795]
  • August 15 – Mercedes Barcha, 87, widow of Colombian writer Gabriel García Marquez.[796]
  • August 16 – Rodrigo Abed Macías, 17, Jujutsu athlete in Oaxaca; killed.[797]
  • August 16 – Elsy Michelle "N," 12, of Tala, Jalisco; raped and killed, suspected feminicide (body found on this date).[798]
  • August 17
  • August 18
  • August 19 – Armando Gaytan ("Mucha Crema"), wrestling announcer.[804]
  • August 20 – Herón Sarabia Mendoza, politician (Morena), in Tlapehuala, Guerrero; shot along with another person.[805]
  • August 21 – Pedro Nájera Pacheco, 91, soccer player (Club América, 1954 FIFA World Cup, 1962 FIFA World Cup).[806]
  • August 22
    • Juan Nelcio, independent journalist in Coahuila (Velador TV); murdered while in police custody.[807]
    • Danna, 16, of Mexicali, Baja California; shot (body burned after death).[808]
  • August 23 – Miguel Antonio Vázquez, politician, municipal president of General Felipe Ángeles, Puebla; COVID-19.[809]
  • August 24
    • Victorino Gómez Martínez, politician, municipal president of San Bartolomé Quialana, Tlacolula District, Oaxaca; COVID-19.[810] He was the 19th municipal president to die of the virus.[809]
    • Sergio Tolano Lizárraga, union leader (Sección 65 del Sindicato Minero Nacional); injuries related to a fall off a horse.[811]
  • August 25 – Federico Aparicio Calixto, indigenous healer, disappeared while looking for his son in Metlatónoc, Guerrero; shot (body found on this date).[812]
  • August 26 – Cristian Trinidad, nurse last seen in Huixquilucan on July 17 (body found August 26).[813]
  • August 28
    • Manuel Torres Compeán, 71, boxer (n. 1941).[814]
    • Manuel "El Loco" Valdés, 89, comedian; skin cancer.[815]
  • August 30

2,973 homicides were reported in Mexico in August 2020, a 0.67% increase over 2019.[820]





See alsoEdit

Country overviewsEdit


Related timelines for current periodEdit

External linksEdit

News about Mexico in English



  1. ^ The Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation held that the so-called Ley Bonilla was unconstitutional, meaning Bonilla's term would end in 2021.[12]


  1. ^ Jesus Sedana. "2020, año en honor de Leona Vicario" [2020, year in honor of Leona Vicario]. La Jornada de Morelos (in Spanish).
  2. ^ Mexico's López Obrador vows to end neo-liberalism in inauguration Financial Times, December 2, 2018
  3. ^ "¿Quién es Arturo Herrera, nuevo secretario de Hacienda?" [Who is Arturo Herrera, the new Secretary of the Treasury?]. UNO TV (in Spanish). July 10, 2019. Retrieved July 10, 2019.
  4. ^ a b Embargo, Redacción / Sin. "Jiménez Espriú renuncia a la SCT, luego de discrepancia con AMLO. Jorge Díaz Leal toma la estafeta". SinEmbargo MX (in Spanish). Retrieved July 23, 2020.
  5. ^ Jimenez, Gabriela (May 27, 2019), "Víctor Manuel Toledo, el nuevo titular de la Semarnat: AMLO" [Víctor Manuel Toledo, the new leader of the Secretary of the Environment], El Sol de Mexico (in Spanish), Mexico City, retrieved July 10, 2019
  6. ^ a b "Toledo deja Semarnat, y Albores la toma. En Bienestar, asciende Subsecretario. Es oficial: AMLO". msn.com. Sin Embargo. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  7. ^ "📷 Uno por uno, el gabinete que acompañará a López Obrador como presidente de México". Univision Noticias. March 19, 2019. Retrieved March 23, 2019.
  8. ^ Hernandez, Gabriela (January 4, 2018), "Uno a uno: Ellos integran la propuesta de AMLO para pacificar al país" [One by one: They are the ones proposed by AMLO to pacify the country], SDP Noticias (in Spanish), retrieved July 10, 2019
  9. ^ "Jaime Bonilla se declara ganador en Baja California" [Jaime Bonilla declares victory in Baja California]. Publimetro.com (in Spanish). June 2, 2019. Retrieved July 11, 2019.
  10. ^ "Gobernador de Baja California se niega a publicar la ampliación de mandato de 2 a 5 años" [Governor of Baja California refuses to publish the extension of term from 2 to 5 years]. Animal Politico.com (in Spanish). July 10, 2019. Retrieved July 11, 2019.
  11. ^ Bonilla Gobernador
  12. ^ a b "¿Qué es la Ley Bonilla y por qué es inconstitucional?". Business Insider México | Noticias pensadas para ti (in Spanish). May 12, 2020. Retrieved May 13, 2020.
  13. ^ "Carlos Miguel Aysa González releva a "Alito" como gobernador de Campeche" [Carlos Miguel Aysa González relieves "Alito" as governor of Campeche]. Proceso (in Spanish). June 13, 2019. Retrieved July 11, 2019.
  14. ^ Mexican ruling party wins two state governorships in elections Reuters, June 3, 2019
  15. ^ "Mónica Fernández será la nueva presidenta de Mesa Directiva del Senado" [Mónica Fernández will be the new president of the Senate Board of Directors], El Segundero.com (in Spanish), August 31, 2019, retrieved August 31, 2019
  16. ^ "Eligen a Laura Rojas como Presidenta de la Camara de Diputados" [Laura Rojas elected President of the Chamber of Deputies], Excélsior (in Spanish), September 6, 2019, retrieved September 6, 2019
  17. ^ "Exgobernadora de Yucatán presidiría la Cámara de Diputados". El Diario de Yucatán (in Spanish). August 31, 2020. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  18. ^ Cambios fiscales para 2020 entrarán en vigor el 1 de enero Fernando Rosales, El Sol de Toluca, December 28, 2019 (in Spanish)
  19. ^ A partir de este miércoles sube el salario mínimo en México Aristegui Noticias, January 1, 2020
  20. ^ Mexico's new minimum wage: Thanks for trying by Suman Naishadham, Al Jazeera, January 31, 2020
  21. ^ EU enviaria solicitantes de asilo mexicanos a Guatemala: Reuters Reuters, January 2, 2020
  22. ^ a b San Luis Potosí reportó el primer feminicidio de 2020 Infobae, January 2, 2020 (in Spanish)
  23. ^ Irma Mejia (January 1, 2020). "Reportan segunda riña en penal de Cieneguillas, Zacatecas; hay un muerto" [A second riot in Cieneguillas, Zacatecas; one dead]. El Universal (in Spanish). Retrieved February 1, 2020.
  24. ^ México nombra a nuevo encargado de negocios en su embajada de Bolivia Gabriela Frías, CNN, January 3, 2020
  25. ^ López Obrador pide la liberación de Julian Assange y que no se le torture El Pais Internacional, January 3, 2020
  26. ^ ANSS, "Mexico 2020: M 5.9 – 4km N of Ixhuatan, Mexico", Comprehensive Catalog, U.S. Geological Survey, retrieved April 28, 2020
  27. ^ Sismo de magnitud 6 es sentido en ocho entidades del país Proceso January 4, 2020 (in Spanish)
  28. ^ Mérida Fest 2020 Zona Turistica.com, Retrieved January 5, 2020 (in Spanish)
  29. ^ Con ahorros, se construirán mil 350 sucursales del Banco del Bienestar: AMLO By Arturo Rodriguez Garcia, Proceso, January 6, 2020 (in Spanish)
  30. ^ Arranca operación de la empresa Internet para Todos, inicia con inversión de 3 mmdp: AMLO; Entérate Aristegui Noticias, January 6, 2020 (in Spanish)
  31. ^ Margarita Ríos-Farjat asume como ministra de la Suprema Corte de México CNN en Español, January 6, 2020 (in Spanish)
  32. ^ México coloca bonos y recibe financiamiento por 2 mil 300 millones de dólares By Juan Carlos Cruz Vargas, Proceso, January 7, 2020 (in Spanish)
  33. ^ Al menos 6 muertos y 35 heridos deja accidente entre tren y autobús en México Xinhua News Español, January 7, 2020 (in Spanish)
  34. ^ "Los peores y mejores gobernadores" [The worst and best governors]. La Jornada (in Spanish). January 8, 2020.
  35. ^ Asume México presidencia pro tempore de la Celac By Ana Langner, La Jornada, January 8, 2020 (in Spanish)
  36. ^ Emite el Popocatépetl fumarola de 3 km Rene Ramon, La Jornada, January 9, 2020
  37. ^ Aviso Especial por la actividad del Volcán Popocatépetl Servicio Meteorológico Nacional, Gobierno de Mexico, January 8, 2020 (in Spanish)
  38. ^ Obesidad se combatirá con campaña de nutrición no con aumento a impuestos: AMLO Proceso, January 9, 2020 (in Spanish)
  39. ^ Alumno mata a una maestra y hiere a cuatro personas en colegio de Torreón, luego se suicida By Maria Luisa Vivas, Proceso, January 10, 2020 (in Spanish)
  40. ^ NL: Sujeto es procesado por terrorismo por esparcir gas pimienta en comercios Politico, January 10, 2020 (in Spanish)
  41. ^ Feria Estatal de León 2020: Cuándo inicia Union de Guanajuato, January 3, 2020 (in Spanish)
  42. ^ Buscan impedir subasta parisina de 28 piezas arqueológicas de México by Mónica Mateos-Vega, La Jornada Cultural, January 11, 2020 (in Spanish)
  43. ^ Alfaro reitera que Jalisco no se unirá al Insabi porque “está condenado al fracaso” Gloria Reza M., Proceso, January 11, 2020 (in Spanish)
  44. ^ In Mexican capital, red shoes to protest killings of women By PETER ORSI, AP News, January 11, 2020
  45. ^ Plastic bag ban goes into effect in Mexico City Al Jazeera, January 11, 2020
  46. ^ Video: AMLO se reúne con familia LeBarón en Bavispe, Sonora Televisa News, January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  47. ^ Monument to honor US-Mexican dual citizens slain in Mexico By CHRISTIAN TORRES and PETER ORSI, AP News, January 12, 2020
  48. ^ Protestan contra los LeBarón durante gira de AMLO Milenio, January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  49. ^ La SEP plantea nuevo esquema del programa "Mochila Segura" Informador.mx, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  50. ^ En Morelos, 180 policías vinculados con el Narco: Cuauhtémoc Blanco Aristegui Noticias, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  51. ^ China presta 600 mdd para Dos Bocas El Universal, January 13, 2020 Con 600 mdd, China financiará parte de Dos Bocas Milenio, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  52. ^ Nahle niega que gobierno haya pedido financiamiento de China para Dos Bocas Milenio, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  53. ^ Mexicano culpable de abuso sexual a menores seguirá en los Legionarios de Cristo By Juliana González, CNN en Espaňol, January 14, 2020
  54. ^ Mexico: Amlo sought to sell presidential jet, but nobody wanted it The Guardian, January 14, 2020
  55. ^ INEGI mantendrá sueldos superiores al de AMLO: SCJN By Diana Lastiri, El Universal, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  56. ^ Sismo daňa viviendas y edificios publicos en al menos 5 municipios de Oaxaca El Universal, January 16, 2020 (in Spanish)
  57. ^ SRE confirma visita del fiscal de EU a México para el próximo jueves El Segundero, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  58. ^ México y EU acuerdan programa para reducir tráfico de armas y drogas El Universal, January 16, 2020 Mexico, top U.S. law official Barr had 'good meeting' on cartel threat: president Reuters, January 16, 2020 (in Spanish)
  59. ^ Comando ataca en Madera; quema casas y plagia a pobladores La Jornada, January 18, 2020 Arde Chihuahua: comando armado quemó 22 viviendas y 7 vehículos A News, January 18, 2020 (in Spanish)
  60. ^ El presidente ofrece cuatro mil empleos a integrantes de nueva caravana migrante by Juan Carlos Cruz Vargas, Proceso, January 17, 2020 (in Spanish)
  61. ^ Construirán memorial de víctimas de explosión en Tlahuelilpan (in Spanish)
  62. ^ Fiscalía de Oaxaca concluye investigación sobre ataque a saxofonista con ácido By Karina Andrew Herrera, Televisa News, January 18, 2020 (in Spanish)
  63. ^ "Mexico blocks hundreds of migrants from crossing border span". AP. January 18, 2020. Retrieved February 9, 2020.
  64. ^ Migrantes intentan ingresar a México; Guardia Nacional lo impide by Elio Henríquez, La Jornada, January 18, 2020 Over 2,000 Central American migrants try to enter Mexico NBC News, January 18, 2020
  65. ^ Activistas exigirán una verdadera protección a áreas naturales Milenio Politica, December 28, 2019
  66. ^ ¡Todo un éxito la marcha ciudadana por el derecho humano a un medio ambiente sano! ProNatura Noreste, January 19, 2020 (in Spanish)
  67. ^ "Cortos circuitos" consumen cinco mercados de la CDMX en menos de un mes CNN Expansion, January 21, 2020
  68. ^ Chaos at Guatemala-Mexico border as caravan tries to advance by Jeff Abbott, Al Jazeera, January 20, 2020
  69. ^ Empresa de Monterrey ofrece criptomonedas por avión presidencial Informador, January 20, 2020 (in Spanish)
  70. ^ Participan ciudadanos en Primer Macrosimulacro de 2020 Excélsior, January 20, 2020 (in Spanish)
  71. ^ Mexico Murders Rise to Record in AMLO's First Year in Office Bloomberg, Eric Martin January 20, 2020.
  72. ^ México es señalado como el segundo país más corrupto del mundo, a pesar del discurso de López Obrador Infobae, January 21, 2020 (in Spanish)
  73. ^ Se suman al Insabi 18 gobiernos estatales: AMLO La Jornada, January 21, 2020 (in Spanish)
  74. ^ Aeropuertos mexicanos en alerta por coronavirus By ARTURO PÁRAMO, Excélsior, January 22, 2020 (in Spanish)
  75. ^ Presentan a 19 niños como policías comunitarios en Chilapa By ÁNGEL GALEANA, Excélsior, January 22, 2020 Menores toman las armas para combatir la violencia en Chilapa Ahorra Guerrero.mx, January 22, 2020 (in Spanish)
  76. ^ Aeropuerto de Tijuana en alerta para detectar posibles casos de coronavirus By Mario González & Gonzalo Alvarado, CNN Publicado a las 21:07 ET (02:07 GMT) January 24, 2020 (in Spanish)
  77. ^ "Denuncia estudiante de la ENAH tortura en Estación Migratoria de Tabasco" [ENAH student denounces torture at Tabasco Migration Station]. El Heraldo de Tabasco (in Spanish). January 24, 2020.
  78. ^ Madres de niños con cáncer reclaman a AMLO que termine con la falta medicamentos Mario Gonzalez, CNN en Español, January 24, 2020 (in Spanish)
  79. ^ Mexico indigenous group recruits children as police after attack. January 24, 2020
  80. ^ "Normalcy returns to Guatemala-Mexico border after caravan". AP. January 24, 2020. Retrieved February 8, 2020.
  81. ^ "Aumentaron las quejas de mexicanos ante Derechos Humanos por falta de medicamentos y negligencia" [Increased complaints of Mexicans before Human Rights due to lack of medication and negligence]. Infobae. January 26, 2020.
  82. ^ Tras comida con AMLO, gobernadores del PRI acuerdan sumarse al Insabi El Segundero, January 27, 2020 (in Spanish)
  83. ^ Ataques armados dejan al menos 60 muertos en Guanajuato El Segundero, January 27, 2020 (in Spanish)
  84. ^ Es inconstitucional exigir “no tener antecedentes penales” como requisito laboral: Corte Aristegui Noticias, January 27, 2020 (in Spanish)
  85. ^ "Juez autoriza embargar a Sergio Aguayo por demanda de Humberto Moreira" [Judge authorizes seizing Sergio Aguayo's assets at the request of Humberto Moreira]. Proceso (in Spanish). January 28, 2020. Retrieved January 29, 2020.
  86. ^ "Solidaridad con Sergio Aguayo por las amenazas de Humberto Moreira" [Solidarity with Sergio Aguayo because of the threats of Humberto Moreira]. Diario de Yucatan (in Spanish). January 28, 2020.
  87. ^ Escapan 3 reos de Reclusorio Sur en CDMX El Imparcial, January 29, 2020 (in Spanish)
  88. ^ AMLO trouble: Mexico's economy shrinks for first time in 10 years Al Jazeera, January 30, 2020
  89. ^ "Ingeniera Física UAQ gana premio nacional de astrofísica y estancia de investigación en Dinamarca" [UAQ Physical Engineer wins national astrophysics award and research stay in Denmark]. Aristegui Noticias (in Spanish). January 30, 2020.
  90. ^ 7 cops tied to murder in Michoacan arrested Mexico News Daily, January 30, 2020
  91. ^ Rosa Santana (February 1, 2020). ""Ya rescatamos a Pemex del fracaso de la bancarrota", dice López Obrador" ["We have already rescued Pemex from bankruptcy failure," says López Obrador]. Proceso (in Spanish).
  92. ^ Mariana Cervantes (February 1, 2020). "Confirmado: turista chino infectado con Coronavirus sí estuvo en CDMX" [Confirmed: Chinese tourist infected with Coronavirus was in CDMX]. Radio Formula (in Spanish).
  93. ^ Legisladores critican cierre de Catedral de Culiacán para boda de la hija de “El Chapo” La Prensa, February 2, 2020 Se casa una hija de 'El Chapo' Guzmán y cierran la 'catedral de Culiacán' para su boda Univision Noticias, February 1, 2020
  94. ^ Holidays and Observances in Mexico in 2020 Time and Date.com, Retrieved January 7, 2020
  95. ^ La XXVIII Feria del Tamal recibió a 126 mil personas: 'Las Plumas de la Serpiente' Arestigui Noticias, February 5, 2020 (in Spanish)
  96. ^ a b c d e Mexico Public Holidays Public Holidays Global, Retrieved January 6, 2020 (in Spanish)
  97. ^ Ocho personas son asesinadas en negocio en Uruapan, Michoacán by Francisco Castellanos J., Proceso, February 3, 2020
  98. ^ Presumed leader of Los Viagra falls ... and narcoblockades are unleashed in Uruapan (Videos) (in Spanish) Proceso, January 31, 2020 (in Spanish)
  99. ^ Ordenan a Salud federal transparentar precios de medicinas contra el cáncer El Informador.mx, February 4, 2020
  100. ^ "Mexican farmers take over dams to stop water payments to US". ABC News. February 5, 2020.
  101. ^ Se acabaron los puentes, AMLO realizará cambios en el calendario escolar El Segundero, February 5, 2020 (in Spanish)
  102. ^ Cecilia Nava (February 5, 2020). "Ya son 15 las escuelas de la UNAM que se van a paro" [There are now 15 UNAM schools that are on strike]. El Sol de México (in Spanish). Retrieved February 10, 2020.
  103. ^ a b Contemporary Art Week to boost city's profile as LatAm's cultural capital Mexico News Daily, January 31, 2020
  104. ^ Arte, destrucción y una lata de Coca-Cola en Zona Maco El País, February 9, 2020 (in Spanish)
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  113. ^ Segob will investigate the media that published the photos of Ingrid Escamilla (in Spanish) El Universal February 13, 2020
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  119. ^ "Manifestantes realizan pintas en Palacio Nacional" [Protesters paint the National Palace]. El Informador (in Spanish). February 14, 2020.
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  122. ^ Lifeless body of a girl found inside a sack in the CDMX (in Spanish) Debate, February 16, 2020
  123. ^ Jalisco investigates heavy pollution in Santiago River El Universal (in English) February 15, 2020
  124. ^ Mexicans arrive in the country after quarantine in France for coronavirus (in Spanish) El Universal, February 16, 2020
  125. ^ After Fatima case, child search alert will be immediate in CdMx (in Spanish) Milenio, February 18, 2020
  126. ^ Schools must follow protocol to deliver children, says SEP; they will review the campus of Fatima (in Spanish) Animal Politico, February 17, 2020
  127. ^ Reforms against gender violence enter into force at UNAM (in Spanish) Imagen Television, February 18, 2020
  128. ^ Mexico will resume the search for the bodies of the miners who died on [sic] the tragic Pasta de Conchos accident El Universal (in English) February 20, 2020
  129. ^ Meteorite is sighted in Mexico City and three more states (in Spanish) La Jornada, February 18, 2020
  130. ^ Xcaret, the best theme park in the world El Universal (in English) February 19, 2020
  131. ^ Héctor Cabrera Fuentes: who is the Mexican scientist arrested in the US for "espionage" for Russia (in Spanish) BBC Mundo, February 19, 2020
  132. ^ Ya hay fecha para el carnaval de Veracruz 2020 Palabras Claras, June 27, 2019 (in Spanish)
  133. ^ The weapons of Bavispe and ‘Culiacanazo’, for US military use: Durazo (in Spanish) Milenio February 20, 2020
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  142. ^ Mexico denies access to cruise ship with passenger with possible coronavirus (in Spanish) La Jornada, February 26, 2020
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  163. ^ Tlaxcala women unite their voices, march in an organized and orderly manner Agenda Tlaxcala, March 8, 2020
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  203. ^ Registran 210 casos y 19 muertes por influenza, en Guanajuato (in Spanish) NTX/Informador, April 1, 2020
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  473. ^ "Al menos 13 muertes y 4 vehículos siniestrados, el saldo de la explosión en Nayarit". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. November 16, 2020. Retrieved November 16, 2020.
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  490. ^ "México y Francia firman un acuerdo para desarrollar energía geotérmica". es-us.finanzas.yahoo.com (in Spanish). Yahoo News. EFE. December 11, 2020. Retrieved December 11, 2020.
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  496. ^ "Tunden a Samuel García por asegurar que conoce gente que vive con "sueldito" de 50 MP". El Informador :: Noticias de Jalisco, México, Deportes & Entretenimiento (in Spanish). El Informador. December 15, 2020. Retrieved December 16, 2020.
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  498. ^ "Mexico: average salary". Statista. Retrieved December 16, 2020.
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  506. ^ Rodriguez Garcia, Arturo. "AMLO plantea que el Tren Maya y Santa Lucía sean administrados por Ejército". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved December 20, 2020.
  507. ^ "Mexico violence: Security raised in Puerto Vallarta after ambush". news.yahoo.com. BBC World News. Retrieved December 21, 2020.
  508. ^ "Delfina Gómez Álvarez será la nueva titular de la SEP: AMLO". infobae (in Spanish). Infobae. December 21, 2020. Retrieved December 21, 2020.
  509. ^ a b FLORES CONTRERAS, EZEQUIEL (December 22, 2020). "Atacan a balazos a precandidatos de Morena a las alcaldías de Pilcaya y Taxco". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved December 22, 2020.
  510. ^ "Reinicia operaciones en México el Boeing 737 MAX". El Universal (in Spanish). December 18, 2020. Retrieved December 18, 2020.
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  513. ^ "Aristegui en Vivo: Llegan vacunas anti-Covid a México; la alianza PRI-PAN-PRD; Mesa de Análisis y más". Aristegui Noticias (in Spanish). December 23, 2020. Retrieved December 23, 2020.
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  517. ^ "El Cenace explica por qué ocurrió el apagón". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. December 28, 2020. Retrieved December 28, 2020.
  518. ^ "A AMLO le dieron "otros datos" del apagón". El Universal (in Spanish). December 30, 2020. Retrieved December 30, 2020.
  519. ^ "Cuban migrants protest at Mexico border, seeking entry to U.S." news.yahoo.com. Yahoo News. Reuters. December 29, 2020. Retrieved December 30, 2020.
  520. ^ "INE pide a Morena bajar spot; "compartan antes que desaparezca", dice Delgado". El Universal (in Spanish). December 30, 2020. Retrieved December 31, 2020.
  521. ^ "La 4T ante los amos del agua". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved December 31, 2020.
  522. ^ "Se incendia gasoducto de Pemex frente a terminal de Dos Bocas". El Universal (in Spanish). December 31, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  523. ^ "Women should decide whether to legalize abortion, Mexican president says". Reuters. December 31, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  524. ^ "AMLO y Sheinbaum anuncian Universidad de la Salud; van por médicos comunitarios" [AMLO and Sheinbaum announce Health University; they go for community doctors]. Aristegui Noticias (in Spanish). January 13, 2020.
  525. ^ "Cancelan Feria Internacional del Libro de Monterrey por Covid-19". msn.com. La Jornada. Retrieved August 17, 2020.
  526. ^ "Festival Cervantino será completamente digital por primera vez en su historia". El Financiero (in Spanish). Retrieved July 22, 2020.
  527. ^ Insabi se consolidará a más tardar el 1 de diciembre de 2020, confía AMLO El Segundero, January 16, 2020 Insabi dejará de cobrar cuotas a partir del 1 de diciembre: SSA Diario de Mexico, January 15, 2020 (in Spanish)
  528. ^ Tendrá Nuevo León el primer edificio ‘Cero Energía’ de México El Mañana (Mexico), January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  529. ^ EDIFICIOS MONUMENTALES QUE CAMBIARÁN EL ROSTRO DE LA CDMX MX City Guia Insider, Retrieved January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  530. ^ "Mexico says fentanyl seizures up almost six-fold in 2020". Reuters. December 31, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  531. ^ "El gobierno de AMLO celebró una disminución en el número de homicidios, pero los feminicidios siguen al alza". infobae (in Spanish). Infobae. December 31, 2020. Retrieved January 2, 2021.
  532. ^ "La FGR aseguró durante 2020 más de 850,000 litros de hidrocarburo relacionados con el "huachicol"". infobae (in Spanish). Infobae. February 7, 2021. Retrieved February 7, 2021.
  533. ^ "Petróleo mexicano despide 2020 en 47.16 dólares por barril". El Universal (in Spanish). December 31, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2020.
  534. ^ "Precios de la gasolina y diésel hoy PETROIntelligence". petrointelligence.com. Petro Intelligence. January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  536. ^ "Banxico remains on hold in December". FocusEconomics | Economic Forecasts from the World's Leading Economists. December 23, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  537. ^ "Mexico Inflation Rate (CPI) - Mexico Economy Forecast & Outlook". FocusEconomics | Economic Forecasts from the World's Leading Economists. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  539. ^ "Economic stagnation and unemployment will force one in every two Mexicans into poverty". El Universal (in Spanish). July 16, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  540. ^ Rodríguez, Israel. "La Jornada - Remesas lograron 40 mil 606 mdd en 2020; máximo histórico". jornada.com.mx (in Spanish). La Jornada. Retrieved February 2, 2021.
  541. ^ "Mexico's official coronavirus death toll rises to 125,807". Reuters. January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
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  543. ^ Villanueva, Dora (January 27, 2021). "La Jornada - Covid-19, la segunda causa de muerte en México: Inegi". jornada.com.mx (in Spanish). La Jornada. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
  544. ^ Tourliere, Mathieu. "2020, el año más letal". proceso.com.mx (in Spanish). Proceso. Retrieved February 1, 2021.
  545. ^ Villanueva, Dora (January 26, 2021). "La Jornada - Bajó en México el ritmo de crecimiento poblacional: Inegi". jornada.com.mx (in Spanish). La Jornada. Retrieved January 26, 2021.
  546. ^ Toros cómodos y discretos toreros, en la temporada grande de Plaza México El Pais Cultura, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  547. ^ "Karen Vega, the Mexican model taking the fashion world by storm". El Universal (in Spanish). July 10, 2020. Retrieved July 11, 2020.
  548. ^ "Mexican designer collaborates with artisans to create ecological masks". El Universal (in Spanish). July 12, 2020. Retrieved July 14, 2020.
  549. ^ "Aristegui Noticias" (in Spanish). December 15, 2020. Retrieved December 15, 2020.
  550. ^ La Academia recuerda a Fernando Luján en ceremonia de Premios Oscar 2020 (in Spanish) La Razon online, February 10, 2020
  551. ^ Mexicano gana Oscar por colaborar en corto animado Retrieved February 10, 2020 Video: Celebra mexicano triunfo de Hair Love en los Óscar (in Spanish)
  552. ^ "Guadalajara Film Festival to join YouTube's We Are One: A Global Film Festival". El Universal (in Spanish). May 12, 2020. Retrieved June 25, 2020.
  553. ^ "Mexican film director triumphs at NYC Quarantine Film Festival". El Universal (in Spanish). June 23, 2020. Retrieved June 25, 2020.
  554. ^ "La película mexicana "Blanco de verano" gana premio en el Festival de Málaga". msn.com. 24 Horas. Retrieved August 30, 2020.
  555. ^ "El mexicano Rodrigo Prieto recibe premio por sus aportes como migrante". msn.com. Quién. Retrieved September 9, 2020.
  556. ^ "Vilcek Foundation Awards $250,000 in Prizes to Immigrant Filmmakers". news.yahoo.com. Cision PR newswire. Retrieved September 9, 2020.
  557. ^ Lattanzio, Ryan (September 12, 2020). "Venice Film Festival 2020 Winners: 'Nomadland' Takes Golden Lion, Vanessa Kirby Is Best Actress". IndieWire. Retrieved September 12, 2020.
  558. ^ "Cinta mexicana "Sin señas particulares" recibe máximo premio en festival de cine en Grecia". El Universal (in Spanish). November 17, 2020. Retrieved November 17, 2020.
  559. ^ Guillermo Arriaga, premio Alfaguara de novela con una historia de violencia y amor en el México actual Luis Alemany, El Mundo (Madrid), January 24, 2020 (in Spanish)
  560. ^ Otorgan el Premio Alfonso Reyes 2019 a Herbert S. Klein El Universal February 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  561. ^ "FIL Guadalajara wins Princess of Asturias Award". El Universal. June 10, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  562. ^ Alejo Santiago, Jesús (September 18, 2020). "Poeta en lengua chol gana Premio de Literaturas Indígenas de América". msn.com. Milenio. Retrieved September 18, 2020.
  563. ^ "Presidencia publica el acuerdo del Premio Nacional de Artes y Literatura 2020". El Universal (in Spanish). January 1, 2021. Retrieved January 2, 2021.
  564. ^ Pianista mexicano gana en concurso internacional de música clásica Milenio Cultura, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  565. ^ “No es mi color de piel”: Yalitza Aparicio protesta en concierto de Mon Laferte By Grupo Formula, January 20, 2020 (in Spanish)
  566. ^ "Así se vivió el primer día del Festival Virtual Conecta". eluniversal.com.mx. Retrieved May 30, 2020.
  567. ^ Rammstein confirma su visita a la Ciudad de México Tikitakas, January 21, 2020 (in Spanish)
  568. ^ "Ladies' night at Latin Grammys: Lafourcade, Rosalía win big". AP NEWS. November 19, 2020. Retrieved November 21, 2020.
  569. ^ TIM, Televisa. "¡Ya hay fecha de estreno para 'Como tú no hay 2', protagonizada por Adrián Uribe y Claudia Martín!". Las Estrellas TV (in Spanish). Retrieved June 20, 2020.
  570. ^ Expo Cine Video Television 10Times, Retrieved January 12, 2020
  571. ^ Tecno Television Mexico Retrieved January 12, 2020
  572. ^ Un empresario español compra la polémica pintura de Zapata Milenio, January 15, 2020
  573. ^ "Mexico City streets become an open-air museum amid the pandemic". El Universal (in Spanish). July 4, 2020. Retrieved July 9, 2020.
  574. ^ Saldaña, Jonathan. "La exposición con la que Bellas Artes reabre sus puertas". msn.com. Quién. Retrieved September 9, 2020.
  577. ^ Mexican transgender wins beauty award in Thailand(in Spanish) La Jornada, March 7, 2020
  578. ^ La Mole Convention La Mole Convention, Retrieved January 11, 2020
  579. ^ "Karime López, primera mujer mexicana en obtener una estrella Michelin". Gourmet de México: Vive el placer de la gastronomía. (in Spanish). November 11, 2019. Retrieved June 12, 2020.
  580. ^ NOTICIAS RELACIONADAS #2020 Liga MX, Retrieved January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  581. ^ Clausura 2020 Liga MX Femenil, Retrieved January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  582. ^ Ya hay fecha de inicio para el Clausura 2020 Futbol Total, Retrieved January 12, 2020 (in Spanish)
  583. ^ Va en serio; vetan un juego al Jalisco por grito homofóbico La Jornada, January 20, 2020 (in Spanish)
  584. ^ Goalkeeper of León manifests against femicides; could be sanctioned (in Spanish) La Jornada Maya, February 24, 2020
  585. ^ Cómo será la participación de Guatemala en el Campeonato Femenino Sub-20 Concacaf 2020 By Juan Diego, Guatemala.com, Retrieved January 20, 2020
  586. ^ Mexico's soccer team to play against Czech Republic El Universal English, January 17, 2020
  587. ^ Mexico's soccer team to play against Greece El Universal English, January 18, 2020
  588. ^ "Liga MX se dará por terminada; no habrá campeón". El Universal (in Spanish). May 18, 2020. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  589. ^ "Mexico's Cruz Azul soccer team top directors investigated for money laundering". El Universal (in Spanish). May 29, 2020. Retrieved May 30, 2020.
  590. ^ "Monarcas deja Morelia; se muda a Mazatlán". El Informador :: Noticias de Jalisco, México, Deportes & Entretenimiento (in Spanish). Retrieved June 2, 2020.
  591. ^ "El futbol mexicano volverá el 24 de julio; 12 equipos podrán calificar a la liguilla ahora". msn.com. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
  592. ^ "León vence a Pumas y es campeón del fútbol mexicano". CNN (in Spanish). December 14, 2020. Retrieved December 14, 2020.
  593. ^ "Tigres son las nuevas campeonas de la Liga MX Femenil y se reafirmaron como las máximas ganadoras del torneo mexicano". infobae (in Spanish). Infobae. December 15, 2020. Retrieved December 14, 2020.
  594. ^ "Formula 1 cancels Mexico Grand Prix due to COVID-19". El Universal (in Spanish). July 24, 2020. Retrieved July 28, 2020.
  595. ^ "Fórmula 1: Resumen y resultados de la victoria de Checo Pérez en el Gran Premio de Sakhir 2020". MARCA Claro México (in Spanish). December 6, 2020. Retrieved December 6, 2020.
  596. ^ Este es el calendario de la Serie del Caribe 2020 Septima Entrada, January 5, 2020 (in Spanish)
  597. ^ "Salón de la Fama del Beisbol Mexicano pospone Entronización 2020". Editorial Séptima entrada. Retrieved August 17, 2020.
  598. ^ Philippine baseball picks up steam by Joaquin Henson (The Philippine Star) – January 8, 2020
  599. ^ NBA Starting G League Team in Mexico for 2020–21 Season by Paul Kasabian, Bleacher Report, December 12, 2019
  600. ^ Los grandes eventos deportivos del 2020 Milenio, January 4, 2020
  601. ^ Actividades que podrás hacer en la CDMX durante febrero 2020 Activities you can do in Mexico City during February 2020, El Universal, February 2, 2020
  602. ^ La guerrera de Morelos Rossy Velazquéz hará su debut en la liga Combate Americas By Klinger Araujo, Zona Esporte, January 19, 2020 (in Spanish)
  603. ^ Torneo Internacional De Pesca Marlín Y Atún 2020 Zona Turistica, Retrieved January 7, 2020 (in Spanish)
  604. ^ PGA Tour confirm dos torneos en México Ramon Treviño, El Universal, July 29, 2019 (in Spanish)
  605. ^ LA TEMPORADA 2019 Mexico Pro Tour Plus, Retrieved January 12, 2020
  606. ^ ""Esta va por México": Carlos Ortiz, el golfista que rompió una sequía de 42 años en el PGA Tour". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved November 9, 2020.
  607. ^ ¡De sueño! Mexicana Luisa Wilson gana oro en hockey sobre hielo by Guillermo Martínez, El Sol de Durango, January 15, 2020 (in Spanish)
  608. ^ NEWS Retrieved January 7, 2020
  609. ^ La guanajuatense Laura Galván gana la milla Indoor en Boston y registra récord mexicano Octavio Zúñiga, Zona Franca Deportes, January 25, 2020
  610. ^ AMLO ya es abuelo; su nieto nació en Houston, Texas Aristegui Noticias, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  611. ^ "Ernesto Zedillo da la bienvenida a su nieto número 10". Clase (in Spanish). July 27, 2020. Retrieved July 28, 2020.
  612. ^ "Las tiernas imágenes de los ocho cachorros de lobo gris mexicano que nacieron en Saltillo". Infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved July 6, 2020.
  613. ^ "Nace cría de elefante africano en México durante pandemia, le llaman 'Zoom'". Muy Interesante (in Spanish). August 18, 2020. Retrieved August 17, 2020.
  614. ^ Sánchez, Samuel (August 18, 2020). "Sinaloa: nace tigre blanco en el Zoológico de Culiacán". Uno TV (in Spanish). Retrieved September 8, 2020.
  615. ^ "Nació un adorable jaguar negro con ojos claros en zoológico de Mérida; buscan nombre para el cachorro". infobae (in Spanish). Infobae. February 3, 2021. Retrieved February 3, 2021.
  616. ^ Muere a los 21 años Andrea Arruti, quien dio voz a Elsa de Frozen ADN 40, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  617. ^ "Hallada muerta y con signos de tortura una líder sindical desaparecida en México". Hoy (in Spanish). January 3, 2020. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  618. ^ Muere Félix Alberto Linares, alcalde de Ocuilan en accidente aéreo MSN Noticias/24 Horas, January 4, 2020 (in Spanish)
  619. ^ Murió a los 91 aňos el periodista Enrique Montero Ponce/ (in Spanish)
  620. ^ Rubén Almanza Garcia (in Spanish)
  621. ^ Muere asesinado en Tijuana (México) el chef cartagenero Felipe Antonio Díaz Zamora 20 Minutos (Spain), January 8, 2020 (in Spanish)
  622. ^ Muere el sorjuanólogo y cervantista Sergio Fernández Proceso, January 6, 2020 (in Spanish)
  623. ^ Ejecutan a líder cañero; era hermano de diputado suplente By fernando Alberto Cristano, Lo De Hoy, La Jornada Morelos, January 8, 2020 (in Spanish)
  624. ^ Ejecutan a apoderado legal de atunera mientras cenaba con su esposa en Manzanillo By Pedro Zamora Briseň0, Proceso, January 9, 2020 (in Spanish)
  625. ^ Ejecutan a estudiante y destacado atleta en una plaza comercial de Ciudad Juárez By Patricia Mayorga, Proceso, January 10, 2020 (in Spanish)
  626. ^ Adiós a miss Mary: una maestra ejemplar que perdió la vida en tragedia de Torreón Vanguardia, January 11, 2020 (in Spanish)
  627. ^ Lamentamos el fallecimiento del Sr. Jose Javier Rodriguez Garza Liga MX Femenil, January 19, 2020 (in Spanish)
  628. ^ Fallece Jorge Cázares Campos, pintor paisajista morelense by Rubicela Morelos Cruz, La Jornada Cultural, January 11, 2020 (in Spanish)
  629. ^ Muere el luchador de la AAA ‘La Parka’ La Jornada, January 11, 2020 (in Spanish)
  630. ^ Muere el músico Carlos Alvarado Perea La Jornada, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  631. ^ Murió el medallista olímpico Carlos Girón Proceso, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  632. ^ Muere el director de cine Jaime Humberto Hermosillo Proceso, January 13, 2020 (in Spanish)
  633. ^ Clash kills La Catrina, 21, suspected CJNG boss in Tierra Caliente
  634. ^ Fallece el empresario Guillermo Ancira, hermano de Alonso Ancira
  635. ^ Murió el músico Chamín Correa López-Dóriga Digital, January 14, 2020 (in Spanish)
  636. ^ Muere el conductor de radio Diego Rentería "El Pulpomo" (in Spanish) El Universal, January 15, 2020
  637. ^ Actors die in fall during rehearsal for Mexican TV show
  638. ^ Asesinan 10 miembros de grupo musical en Chilapa de Álvarez, Guerrero El Universal, January 17, 2020 (in Spanish)
  639. ^ Identifican a POLICÍA caído en cumplimiento de su deber ADN informa, retrieved January 18, 2020 (in Spanish)
  640. ^ Lamentan muerte de Isabel Cabanillas, convocan a homenaje By Kevin Luna, Net Noticias.com, January 19, 2020 (in Spanish)
  641. ^ Asesinan a esposo de regidora de Huimanguillo El Heraldo de Tabasco, January 23, 2020 (in Spanish)
  642. ^ Fallece el Obispo Luis Castro Medellin (in Spanish)
  643. ^ Acribillan a director del ITSLV El Heraldo de Tabasco, January 25, 2020 (in Spanish)
  644. ^ Fallece el empresario Enrique Rovirosa Priego El Heraldo de Tabasco, January 25, 2020 (in Spanish)
  645. ^ Muere Narciso Evira, ex-beisbolista de grandes ligas Milenio, January 28, 2020 Exligamayorista mexicano Narciso Elvira fue asesinado en Veracruz; ya había sido secuestrado en 2015 Medio Tiempo.com, January 28, 2020 (in Spanish)
  646. ^ Hallado sin vida un activista ambiental dedicado a la protección de la mariposa monarca en México by Carlos Salinas Maldonado, El Pais, January 30, 2020 (in Spanish)
  647. ^ Murió Miguel Arroyo, uno de los máximos exponentes del ciclismo en México (in Spanish)
  648. ^ "Enero cierra con más de 2 mil 300 asesinatos, según datos del gobierno federal" [January closes with more than 2,300 murders, according to federal government data]. El Universal (in Spanish). January 31, 2020.
  649. ^ Hallan muerto a otro defensor de la mariposa Monarca by Ernesto Martínez Elorriaga, La Jornada, February 1, 2020 (in Spanish)
  650. ^ Matan a Doctor Cosquillas, se dedicaba a hacer reír a niños enfermos (in Spanish)
  651. ^ Feminicidio de Ingrid conmociona a la CdMx; “se exigirá máxima condena”: Sheinbaum Aristegui Noticias, February 11, 2020
  652. ^ Muere en Jalisco el artista plástico Javier Arévalo (in Spanish)
  653. ^ # JusticiaParaFátima: Protests are prepared for a girl killed in Tláhuac (in Spanish) UNO TV. February 17, 2020
  654. ^ Muere a los 88 años el empresario mexicano Plácido Arango, fundador del Grupo Vips en España
  655. ^ 17-year-old girl who publicly accused police of harassment killed (in Spanish) Politico, February 18, 2020
  656. ^ Una locutora asesinada en México CNN en Español, February 20, 2020
  657. ^ Mexican dubbing mourning the death of Luis Alfonso Mendoza
  658. ^ Former Cuernavaca Mayor Sergio Estrada Cajigal Barrera dies (in Spanish) El Sol de Cuernavaca, March 3, 2020
  659. ^ A sus 97 años, falleció Don Silvestre Frenk Freund, distinguido médico e investigador del IMSS y maestro de miles de generaciones de pediatras.
  660. ^ A man of Galician origin dies after being shot multiple times in Mexico (in Spanish), 20 Minutos, March 5, 2020
  661. ^ Fallece el Inmortal Gilberto "Gilillo" Villarreal
  662. ^ Fallece Magdaleno Mercado, leyenda rojinegra (in Spanish)
  663. ^ Commander "Drago" of the state police in Tlahuac killed (in Spanish), Excélsior, March 7, 2020
  664. ^ Deputy director of police of Tarimoro murdered in Guanajuato (in Spanish), La Jornada, March 7, 2020
  665. ^ Young woman in Guanajuato supported #UnDiaSinMujeres; murdered on International Women's Day (in Spanish) El Universal, March 8, 2020
  666. ^ Asesinan en Michoacán, México, al diputado local Erick Juárez Blanquet (in Spanish)
  667. ^ Local deputy Erick Juárez Blanquet murdered in Michoacán, Mexico (in Spanish) CNN Español, March 11, 2020
  668. ^ Mariana Cecilia, a student at UNAM, found dead (in Spanish) El Universal, March 14, 2020
  669. ^ Muere la arqueóloga subacuática Pilar Luna Erreguerena (in Spanish)
  670. ^ Román Arámbula – RIP
  671. ^ Don Ignacio Trelles "murió en paz y en casa" (in Spanish)
  672. ^ #ACPT Lamenta profundamente el fallecimiento del productor y director Adrián Darío Rosales.
  673. ^ Soledad ‘Chole’ Alatorre, pioneering labor organizer and Latina activist, dies at 94
  674. ^ Fallece el embajador emérito Sergio González Gálvez
  676. ^ Fallece Martha Avante Barron fundadora de Los Angeles Azules (in Spanish)
  677. ^ Lorena Borjas, Pioneering Transgender Latina Activist in NYC, Dies From COVID-19
  678. ^ Veracruz reporters protest the murder of María Elena Ferral (in Spanish) Informador, March 31, 2020
  679. ^ Positive cases of COVID-19 in Mexico amount to 1,215 Informador March 31, 2020
  680. ^ Ruiz Esparza, former Secretary of Communications and Transportation, dies (in Spanish) Informador, April 1, 2020
  681. ^ Fallece el empresario Jerónimo Arango, uno de los creadores de Aurrera (in Spanish)
  682. ^ Muere Domingo García Carrera, pionero de la radio en NL
  683. ^ Mayor of Mahahual shot dead in Quintana Roo (in Spanish) Milenio, April 7, 2020
  684. ^ Fallece la historiadora de arte Patricia Mendoza
  685. ^ "Environmental activist Adán Vez Lira was murdered in Veracruz". El Universal. April 15, 2020. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  686. ^ Hallan muerto en Guerrero al periodista Fernando Álvarez Chávez (in Spanish) Televisa News, April 11, 2020
  687. ^ fallece-adolfo-patron-lujan-fundador-del-patronato-de-la-osy
  688. ^ Muere Gus Rodríguez, escritor, conductor y gamer, confirmó su amigo Eugenio Derbez (in Spanish)
  689. ^ Muere presidente de la BMV a un mes de dar positivo a COVID-19 (in Spanish) Politico, April 12, 2020
  690. ^ Murió Ignacio Pichardo Pagaza, ex gobernador del Estado de México y ex secretario de Energía (in Spanish)
  691. ^ RIP Eric Mergenthaler, MX 33
  692. ^ Muere el tenor y 'último intérprete de Agustín Lara' Alejandro Algara
  693. ^ Mexican author Amparo Davila passes away (in English)
  694. ^ Mexican filmmaker Gabriel Retes dies at 73 (in English)
  695. ^ Murió Gisleno Medina, exfigura del Atlante
  696. ^ Sociologist who painted with his urban poetry was assassinated in Cuautla (in Spanish)
  697. ^ Juan Vlasco, Veteran Marvel Inker, Has Died
  698. ^ "Verónica Castro está de luto: murió su madre Socorro a los 85 años". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 28, 2020.
  699. ^ "Fallece Arturo Huizar (Luzbel), emblemática voz del metal mexicano". El Cuartel del Metal | Noticias sobre Heavy Metal y Rock, conciertos, reseñas y más. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  700. ^ "Mexican officials say human rights monitor shot to death". ABC News. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  701. ^ Muere Tomás Balcázar, histórico de Chivas y abuelo de ‘Chicharito’ (in Spanish)
  702. ^ "Liga MX: Javier Chicharito Hernández despide entre lágrimas a Tomás Balcazar". Soy Fútbol (in Spanish). Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  703. ^ Actor Aarón Hernán dies at 89 years of age
  704. ^ Guido Münch (1921–2020) (in German)
  705. ^ "Muere Óscar Chávez tras ser hospitalizado con síntomas de coronavirus" (in Spanish).
  706. ^ "Óscar Chávez. Muere El Caifán Mayor por coronavirus". milenio.com. Retrieved May 1, 2020.
  707. ^ Fallece Jesús Oliva, pionero del dúo de trompetas en el Mariachi Vargas
  708. ^ Mexican singer Tavo Resorte, founder of the band Resorte, died (in Spanish)
  709. ^ Muere por coronavirus el periodista Miguel Ángel García Tapia en Morelos (in Spanish)
  710. ^ ""Ayúdame, me van a secuestrar": el momento en que detienen a Carlos Andrés Navarro en Xalapa, horas antes de morir en el cuartel". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved June 9, 2020.
  711. ^ El homenaje a médico fallecido en Nayarit (in Spanish)
  712. ^ Redacción, la (June 4, 2020). "Condena ONU-DH México muerte de Giovanni López Ramírez – Política – La Jornada". jornada.com.mx (in Spanish). Retrieved June 5, 2020.
  713. ^ "Así fue la detención de Giovanni López justo antes de su muerte". La Vanguardia (in Spanish). June 5, 2020. Retrieved June 5, 2020.
  714. ^ "Muere por Covid-19 el activista Jaime Montejo". msn.com. Retrieved May 6, 2020.
  715. ^ Covid-19: fallece en Morelos médico que trabajaba en IMSS e ISSSTE (in Spanish)
  716. ^ Luto en la música: Fallece Agustín Villegas, vocalista de Los Solitarios
  717. ^ Coronavirus: Mexican jailed gang leader Escamilla dies
  718. ^ "Conmoción en Torreón por masacre de dos enfermeras y una secretaria del IMSS: fueron torturadas". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 9, 2020.
  719. ^ "Caen asesinos de hermanas enfermeras en Torreón". zocalo.com.mx. Retrieved May 9, 2020.
  720. ^ ¿Quién era el locutor Héctor Martínez Serrano?
  721. ^ Fallece Miguel Barbachano Ponce, pionero de la literatura LGBTTI
  722. ^ "Muere Paloma Cordero, viuda del expresidente Miguel de la Madrid". El Financiero (in Spanish). Retrieved May 13, 2020.
  723. ^ Asesinan a líder de cañeros y a su sobrino en Tezonapa, Veracruz (in Spanish)
  724. ^ PRI lamenta muerte de Emigdio Moreno Cossío, padre de Alejandro Moreno (in Spanish)
  725. ^ Muere el cantante mexicano Yoshio por COVID-19 (in Spanish)
  726. ^ "Jorge Santana. Muere el hermano de Carlos Santana a los 68 años". milenio.com. Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  727. ^ "Muere exalcalde de Magdalena de Kino en fuego cruzado". msn.com. Retrieved May 16, 2020.
  728. ^ "Asesinaron a José Rodrigo Aréchiga "El Chino Ántrax", ex sicario del Cártel de Sinaloa". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  729. ^ "Ejecutaron en Culiacán a la hermana de "El Chino Antrax"". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  730. ^ "Mexican journalist killed in 'armed attack'". BBC News. May 17, 2020. Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  731. ^ [1] (in Spanish)
  732. ^ "Muerte de la futbolista Daniela Lázaro no fue feminicidio, señaló Fiscalía de San Luis Potosí". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 19, 2020.
  733. ^ "Son of Mexican ex-president Echeverria kills himself". news.yahoo.com. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
  734. ^ Morelos, Últimas Noticias (June 1, 2020). "Capturan a presuntos asesinos de ex funcionario de SHCP vinculado a Operación Zafiro". Noticias de Morelos | Guillermo Cinta (in Spanish). Retrieved June 3, 2020.
  735. ^ "Asesinan a Alfonso Isaac Gamboa Lozano, exfuncionario de la SHCP » Eje Central". Eje Central (in Spanish). May 21, 2020. Retrieved June 3, 2020.
  736. ^ "Actriz revela que su hermano murió por COVID tras calvario en hospitales: "Pedían 450 mil pesos"". Radio Fórmula (in Spanish). May 27, 2020. Retrieved May 29, 2020.
  737. ^ "Fallece el antropólogo, etno-botánico, lingüista y amigo Robert M. Laughlin". Chiapasparalelo (in Spanish). May 30, 2020. Retrieved June 25, 2020.
  738. ^ "Murió Charlie Monttana, exponente del rock urbano mexicano". infobae (in Spanish). Retrieved May 28, 2020.
  739. ^ "Asesinato de comisario de Jalostotitlan fue agresión directa por su trabajo: Fiscalía". El Informador :: Noticias de Jalisco, México, Deportes & Entretenimiento (in Spanish). Retrieved June 2, 2