Mexico.- Users on social networks spoke out against the invitation that the government of President Andrés Manuel López Obrador made to the President of Cuba, Miguel Diaz-Canel, as a special guest at the celebration of the 200th anniversary of the consummation of the Intendancy of Mexico.
Through Twitter, different Internet users made the Hash Tag a trend #MexicoSinCanel, asking AMLO not bring the Cuban president to commemorate the 211 anniversary of the Independence of Mexico, accusing Diaz-Canel of being a dictator who does not respect the freedom that Mexico would be celebrating.
“President López Obrador, You must not invite the dictator Diaz-Canel to celebrate our Independence. We celebrate that we are a free country, even if you imagine otherwise, “wrote a user on Twitter.
Publications of its type were replicated by the social network, due to the recent events in Cuba due to the repression of citizens in the demonstrations in Havana, where the government even limited the residents’ access to the Internet.
“Mexico does not need a person like Miguel Díaz Canel to participate in significant events, or to deliver any speech to the country’s military forces. Your country is just an example of what not to do, “wrote @SBlomkivist.
Díaz-Canel, special guest
Complaints against AMLO were unleashed after the Armed Forces announced that during the military parade on September 16, Miguel Día-Canel will be next to President Andrés Manuel to commemorate the Mexico’s independence.
During the general practice of the parade, where Luis Crescencio Sandoval González, Secretary of National Defense (Sedena), and José Rafael Ojeda Duran, Secretary of the Navy (Semar) were present, the special invitation of Migue Díaz-Canel was announced , President of Cuba.
Read more: Margarita Zavala explodes against the SCJN for decriminalizing abortion
However, the invitation was not welcomed by Mexicans, who are opposed to the leader of an oppressive government celebrating a milestone in Mexico such as the Independence that overthrew the Spanish monarchy in the territory.