by Miguel Toro
 The translation of Jefe de Gobierno (which literally translates to Government Chief), which represents the Mayor of Mexico City, is tricky because Mexico City is a huge city but at the same time is also a state. In other words, the entire state is a city, which until 2016 was a Federal District (like Washington D.C.) but, after a constitutional reform, became the 32nd state of Mexico. As a result, the 16 boroughs (delegaciones) within Mexico City will now be called “mayorships” (alcaldías) and their heads called mayors (not to be confused with the Jefe de Gobierno of Mexico City who, in English, is referenced as the Mayor of Mexico City).
 Currently the PAN is facing internal divisions from different factions who want the presidential candidacy. The PAN’s President Ricardo Anaya wants to be the PAN’s presidential candidate and has been accused by former First Lady Margarita Zavala and her supporters of unfairly using the party’s resources and his position to further his own cause. He is accused of being judge, jury, and executioner.
 It must be noted that, on September 12, 2017, PAN legislators introduced a bill in Congress that allows current Attorney General Raul Cervantes to compete in the selection process for General Prosecutor when they argued so vehemently that they did not want someone with a shady reputation—Cervantes has evaded taxes (car licensing taxes for his USD 4 million Ferrari) in the past—to be in the position of having to uphold the country’s law.