Eletoral Process
Mexico's eletoral process is alot like the U.S.A. Everyone over 18 has suffrage and all the votes go to the Chamber of Debutes (equal to the eletoral college). There are 500 seats in the Chamber of Debutes and the country is based off of single-member plurality.

Political Parties
  • PAN party.png
    PAN party.png
    National Action Party (Partido Acción Nacional, PAN): a right-wing conservative party founded in 1939. PAN has gained plurality, but not absolute majority in several parliamentary elections. In 2000, it gained the presidency for the first time. It belongs to the Christian Democrat Organization of America.
  • PRI party.png
    PRI party.png
    Institutional Revolutionary Party (Partido Revolucionario Institucional, PRI): a center-left party that ascribes to social democracy—it is a member of Socialist International founded in 1929 to unite all the factions of the Mexican Revolution. Prominent left-wing Mexican politicians have been members of the party. Having dominated Mexican politics since the Revolution, PRI includes diverse factions including some center-right members.
  • PRD party.png
    PRD party.png
    Party of the Democratic Revolution (Partido de la Revolución Democrática, PRD): a left-wing party, founded in 1989 as the successor of the coalition of socialists and liberal parties, the National Democratic Front that had presented the candidacy of Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas in the controversial 1988 elections.
Who can vote?
Anyone in Mexico can vote. Mexican women were granted the right to run for office and to vote in national elections in 1953.

There are set times for elections in Mexico. Most are every six years, but some are every three years.