Social and Civic Agreement


The Social and Civic Agreement (Spanish: Acuerdo Cívico y Social, ACyS) is an active congressional alliance in Argentina, integrated by the Radical Civic Union (UCR) and the Socialist Party (PS), which acted as an umbrella national electoral alliance at the last 2009 Argentine legislative elections.[1] The Civic Coalition, which was a founder member of the Social and Civic Agreement, left the alliance on 12 August 2010.[2]

Background

During the 2008 conflicts between the Argentine Government and the agricultural sector, most factions of the parties that would later ally themselves into the ACyS took a strong stance against the National Government's agricultural policy. Previously, at the 2007 presidential elections, the Civic Coalition and the Socialist Party ran on a joint presidential ticket, and - since 2005 - both parties plus the Radical Civic Union make up the Progressive, Civic and Social Front alliance in Santa Fe Province that won the provincial Governorship on 2 September 2007 for socialist Hermes Binner.

2009 legislative elections

The ACyS was composed of the following parties in each Province:[3]

District Parties under ACyS umbrella Foremost candidates Notes Results of the 28 June 2009 elections[4]
 
Buenos Aires
Autonomous City
The Socialist Party went
on its own in the district.
  • 19,05%
  • 344.388 votes
  • 3rd place
 
Buenos Aires
Province
  • 21,48%
  • 1.555.825 votes
  • 3rd place
 
Catamarca
As the Civic and Social Front
of Catamarca
governs the
Province since 2003.
  • 38,86%
  • 57.499 votes
  • Winner
 
Córdoba
  • Luis Juez
  • Norma Morandini
  • Gumersindo Alonso
Under the name Civic Front.
The Radical Civic Union
of Córdoba went on its own.
  • 27,97%
  • 462.561 votes
  • Winner
 
Corrientes
  • Nito Artaza
Under the name
Encounter for Corrientes.
  • 32,75%
  • 141.021 votes
  • 2nd place
 
Chaco
  • Pablo Orsolini
  • Alicia Terada
Under the name
Front for Everyone
  • 44,42%
  • 227.006 votes
  • 2nd place
 
Entre Ríos
  • Atilio Benedetti
  • Hilda Ré
Socialist Party
went on its own.
  • 35,02%
  • 228.263 votes
  • Winner
 
Formosa
  • Ricardo Buryaile
  • María Inés Delfino
  • 35,75%
  • 79.366 votes
  • 2nd place
 
Jujuy
  • Mario Fiad
Cambio Jujeño party, identified
with Support for an Egalitarian
Republic (ARI)
, went on its own.
  • 30,97%
  • 84.284 votes
  • 2nd place
 
La Pampa
As Civic and Social Front
of La Pampa
.
  • 35,47%
  • 62.782 votes
  • 2nd place
 
Mendoza
As Federal Civic Front.
  • 48,40%
  • 414.822 votes
  • Winner
 
Neuquén
  • Edgardo Kristensen
  • Beatriz Kreitman
As Social and Civic Agreement
(ARI-PS)
. Radical Civic Union
of Neuquén went on its own.
  • 5,05%
  • 13.805 votes
  • 6th place
 
Salta
  • 4,86%
  • 23.362 votes
  • 7th place
 
San Juan
  • Rodolfo Colombo
  • 15,07%
  • 47.836 votes
  • 3rd place
 
San Luis
  • Daniel Rodríguez Saá
  • 11,94%
  • 22.948 votes
  • 4th place
 
Santa Cruz
  • Eduardo Costa
As Change for Growth.
  • 42,54%
  • 53.133 votes
  • Winner
 
Santa Fe
As the Progressive, Civic and
Social Front
it governs
the Province since 2007.
  • 40,60%
  • 662.210 votes
  • 2nd place
 
Santiago
del Estero
  • 11,07%
  • 33.781 votes
  • 3rd place
 
Tierra
del Fuego
  • Leonardo Gorbacz
As Progressive Project.
The Radical Civic Union
of Tierra del Fuego
went on its own.
  • 9,36%
  • 5.687 votes
  • 5th place
 
Tucumán
  • 15,62%
  • 108.469 votes
  • 2nd place

References

See also

This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and USA.gov, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for USA.gov and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
 
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
 
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.