Governor of Buenos Aires Province

The Governor of Buenos Aires province is a citizen of the Buenos Aires Province of Argentina, holding the office of governor for the corresponding period. The governor is elected alongside a vice-governor. Currently the governor of Buenos Aires Province is Maria Eugenia Vidal since December 10, 2015.

Governor of Buenos Aires Province
Coat of arms of the Buenos Aires Province
Maria Eugenia Vidal (cropped)
Incumbent
María Eugenia Vidal

since December 10, 2015
Term length4 years
Inaugural holderMiguel de Azcuénaga

Requirements

For being able to be elected as governor, the citizen must have been born in Argentina, or be the child of an Argentine citizen if born at a foreign country.[1] The citizen must also be of at least 30 years old,[1] and have at least 5 uninterrupted years of residence in the province if not natural from it. The period lasts 4 years, with the chance of a single reelection.

Governor intendant

Period Governor
January 13, 1812 - February 10, 1813 Miguel de Azcuénaga (interim)
February 14, 1813 - April 16, 1815 Antonio González Balcarce
April 16, 1815 - May 19, 1815 Buenos Aires Cabildo (interim)
May 19, 1815 - June 8, 1818 Manuel Luis de Oliden
June 8, 1818 - Julio 30, 1818 José Rondeau
July 30, 1818 - November 12, 1818 Juan Ramón Balcarce
November 13, 1818 - March 16, 1819 Eustaquio Díaz Vélez (interim)
March 17, 1819 - February 9, 1820 Juan Ramón Balcarce
February 9, 1820 - February 11, 1820 Matías de Irigoyen

Governors managing international relations of the United Provinces of the Rio de la Plata and the Argentine Confederation (de facto Heads of State)

Period Governor Portrait
February 11, 1820—February 18, 1820 Matías de Irigoyen (interim) Matiasdeirigoyen
February 18, 1820—March 6, 1820 Manuel de Sarratea (interim) Sarratea
March 6, 1820—March 11, 1820 Juan Ramón González Balcarce (interim) JuanRamonGonzalezBalcarce
March 11, 1820—May 2, 1820 Manuel de Sarratea Sarratea
May 2, 1820—June 20, 1820 Ildefonso Ramos Mexía Iramosmexia
June 20, 1820—June 23, 1820 Buenos Aires Cabildo (interim) Cabildo-Buenos-Aires
June 23, 1820—June 29, 1820 Miguel Estanislao Soler (interim) Soler
June 29, 1820—September 20, 1820 Manuel Dorrego (interim) Manuel Dorrego
September 20, 1820—April 2, 1824 Martín Rodríguez Martín Rodríguez 2
April 2, 1824—March 7, 1826 Juan Gregorio de Las Heras Lasheras
March 7, 1826—August 17, 1827 No provincial authorities during the short
existence of an official presidency
August 17, 1827—December 1, 1828 Manuel Dorrego Manuel Dorrego
December 1, 1828—June 26, 1829 Juan Galo Lavalle (de facto) JuanLavalle
June 26, 1829—December 6, 1829 Juan José Viamonte (interim) Viamonte
December 6, 1829—December 5, 1832 Juan Manuel de Rosas Juan Manuel de Rosas
December 17, 1832—November 4, 1833 Juan Ramón González Balcarce JuanRamonGonzalezBalcarce
November 4, 1833—June 27, 1834 Juan José Viamonte Viamonte
June 27, 1834—March 7, 1835 Manuel Vicente Maza (interim) Vicente Maza
March 7, 1835—February 3, 1852 Juan Manuel de Rosas Juan Manuel de Rosas
February 3, 1852—July 26, 1852 Vicente López y Planes (interim) Vicente Lopez 1860

Governors without national power during the Argentine Confederation

Period Governor Portrait
July 26, 1852—September 4, 1852 Justo José de Urquiza
(provisional, at the same time Head of State as Provisional Director)
JustoJoseUrquiza
September 4, 1852—September 11, 1852 José Miguel Galán (interim) Falta imagen hombre

State of Buenos Aires (independent from Argentina)

Period Governor Portrait
September 11, 1852—October 31, 1852 Manuel Guillermo Pinto (interim) Manuel Guillermo Pinto
October 31, 1852—December 7, 1852 Valentín Alsina Valentín Alsina
December 7, 1852—June 28, 1853 Manuel Guillermo Pinto (interim) Manuel Guillermo Pinto
June 28, 1853—July 24, 1853 Junta de Representantes
July 24, 1853—May 27, 1854 Pastor Obligado (provisional) Obligado
May 27, 1854 - December 21, 1858 Pastor Obligado (constitutional) Obligado
December 21, 1858 - November 8, 1859 Valentín Alsina Valentín Alsina
November 8, 1859 - May 3, 1860 Felipe Llavallol (interim) Felipellavallol
May 3, 1860 - December 12, 1861 Bartolomé Mitre BartolomeMitre002

Provincial Governors in the Argentine Republic

Period Governor Portrait
December 12, 1861 - October 11, 1862 Bartolomé Mitre
(at the same time President of reunited Argentina)
BartolomeMitre002
October 11, 1862 - October 15, 1862 Vicente Cazón in charge of executive power Vicente Cazón
October 15, 1862 - May 3, 1866 Mariano Saavedra Mariano Saavedra
May 3, 1866 - October 10, 1868 Adolfo Alsina Adolfo Alsina 02
October 10, 1868 - May 3, 1872 Emilio Castro
May 3, 1872 - September 12, 1874 Mariano Acosta Mariano Acosta
September 12, 1874 - May 1, 1875 Álvaro Barros in charge of executive power Alvaro Barros
May 1, 1875 - May 1, 1878 Carlos Casares Carlos Casares 01
May 1, 1878 - July 1, 1880 Carlos Tejedor Carlos Tejedor
July 1, 1880 - July 18, 1880 José María Moreno José María Moreno
July 18, 1880 - October 11, 1880 José María Bustillo federal intervention José María Bustillo
October 11, 1880 - May 1, 1881 Juan José Romero in charge of the executive power Juan José Romero
May 1, 1881 - Ma 1, 1884 Dardo Rocha Dardo Rocha
May 1, 1884 - May 1, 1887 Carlos Alfredo D'Amico
May 1, 1887 - May 1, 1890 Máximo Paz
May 1, 1890 - August 7, 1893 Julio A. Costa Julio A. Costa
August 7, 1893 - August 8, 1893 Guillermo Doll Vice Senator
August 8, 1893 - August 9, 1893 Aristóbulo del Valle Minister in charge A del Valle
August 9, 1893 - August 18, 1893 Juan Carlos Belgrano (interim)
August 18, 1893 - September 21, 1893 Eduardo Olivera (Federal intervention)
September 21, 1893 - May 1, 1894 Lucio Vicente López (Federal intervention) Lucio Vicente López
May 1, 1894 - May 1, 1898 Guillermo Udaondo
May 1, 1898 - May 1, 1902 Bernardo de Irigoyen Bernardo de Irigoyen
May 1, 1902 - May 1, 1906 Marcelino Ugarte
May 1, 1906 - May 1, 1910 Ignacio Darío Irigoyen
May 1, 1910 - September 12, 1912 José Inocencio Arias
September 12, 1912 - March 15, 1913 Ezequiel de La Serna Vice Gob.
March 15, 1913 - July 2, 1913 Eduardo Arana Pte. Senate
July 2, 1913 - September 1, 1913 Juan Manuel Ortiz de Rosas Juan Manuel Ortiz de Rosas (1839 - 1913)
September 1, 1913 - May 1, 1914 Luis García Vice Gob.
May 1, 1914 - April 25, 1917 Marcelino Ugarte Marcelino Ugarte
April 25, 1917 - May 1, 1918 José Luis Cantilo Federal intervention
May 1, 1918 - May 20, 1921 José Camilo Crotto
May 20, 1921 - May 1, 1922 Luis Monteverde Vice Gob.
May 1, 1922 - May 1, 1926 José Luis Cantilo
May 1, 1926 - May 1, 1930 Valentín Vergara
May 1, 1930 - September 11, 1930 Nereo Crovetto
September 11, 1930 - December 31, 1930 Carlos Meyer Pellegrini Federal intervention
December 31, 1930 - January 19, 1931 Clodomino Zabalia Federal intervention
January 19, 1931 - May 4, 1931 Carlos Meyer Pellegrini Federal intervention
May 4, 1931 - May 12, 1931 Mariano Vedia (H)
May 12, 1931 - October 2, 1931 Manuel Alvarado Federal intervention
October 2, 1931 - February 18, 1932 Raymundo Meabe Federal intervention
February 18, 1932 - March 15, 1935 Federico L. Martínez de Hoz
March 15, 1935 - January 20, 1936 Raúl Diaz Vice Gob.
January 20, 1936 - January 29, 1936 Edgardo J. Miguez President of the Senate
January 29, 1936 - February 18, 1936 Raúl Diaz Vice Gob.
February 18, 1936 - March 7, 1940 Manuel Fresco
March 7, 1940 - March 13, 1940 Luis A. Cassinelli National commission
March 13, 1940 - February 1, 1941 Octavio R. Amadeo Federal intervention
February 1, 1941 - February 10, 1941 Eduardo T. López Federal intervention
February 10, 1941 - September 3, 1941 Eleazar T. Videla National commission
September 3, 1941 - September 13, 1941 Enrique I. Rottjer Federal intervention
September 13, 1941 - January 7, 1942 Dimas González Gowland National commission
January 7, 1942 - April 13, 1943 Rodolfo Moreno
April 13, 1943 - June 12, 1943 Edgardo J. Miguez Vice Gob.
June 12, 1943 - June 17, 1943 Oscar Cazalas National commission
June 17, 1943 - December 22, 1943 Armando Verdaguer National commission
December 22, 1943 - January 5, 1944 Faustino J. Legon Federal intervention
January 5, 1944 - May 5, 1944 Julio O. Ojea Federal intervention
May 5, 1944 - July 19, 1944 Luis García Mata Federal intervention
July 19, 1944 - December 27, 1944 Juan Carlos Sanguinetti Federal intervention
December 27, 1944 - January 12, 1945 Roberto M. Vanetta Federal intervention
January 12, 1945 - September 19, 1945 Juan Atilio Bramuglia Federal intervention
September 19, 1945 - September 28, 1945 Ramón del Rio Federal intervention
September 28, 1945 - October 17, 1945 Alberto H. Reales Federal intervention
October 17, 1945 - October 29, 1945 Francisco A. Sáenz Federal intervention
October 29, 1945 - January 22, 1946 Ramón A. Albariño Federal intervention
January 22, 1946 - January 24, 1946 Juan Enrique Coronas Federal intervention
January 24, 1946 - May 16, 1946 Francisco A. Sainz Kelly Federal intervention
May 16, 1946 - June 4, 1952 Domingo A. Mercante - PJ Domingo A Mercante
June 4, 1952 - September 20, 1955 Carlos V. Aloe - PJ
September 20, 1955 - September 25, 1955 Carlos A. Diaz - PJ)
September 25, 1955 - November 10, 1955 Arturo E. Osorio Arana Federal intervention
November 10, 1955 - November 15, 1955 Juan María Mathet (delegated)
November 15, 1955 - May 2, 1958 Emilio A. Bonnecarrere Federal intervention
May 2, 1958 - March 20, 1962 Oscar Alende - UCRI Oscar Alende -circa 1973
March 20, 1962 - April 13, 1962 Jorge Bermúdez Emparanza Federal intervention
April 13, 1962 - June 8, 1962 Roberto Etchepareborda National commission
June 8, 1962 - October 24, 1962 Ceferino Merbilhaa National commission
October 24, 1962 - April 24, 1963 Félix Trigo Viera National commission
April 24, 1963 - October 12, 1963 Francisco A. Imaz Federal commission
October 12, 1963 - June 28, 1966 Anselmo Marini - UCR
June 28, 1966 - July 5, 1966 Jorge F. Von Stecher interventor Nacional
July 5, 1966 - June 16, 1969 Francisco A. Imaz (de facto)
June 16, 1969 - June 10, 1970 Saturnino Llorente (de facto)
June 10, 1970 - September 8, 1971 Horacio Rivara (de facto)
September 8, 1971 - May 25, 1973 Miguel Moragues (de facto)
May 25, 1973 - January 24, 1974 Oscar Bidegain - PJ
January 24, 1974 - March 24, 1976 Victorio Calabro - PJ
March 24, 1976 - April 8, 1976 Adolfo Sigwald (de facto)
April 8, 1976 - March 29, 1981 Ibérico Manuel Saint Jean (de facto)
March 29, 1981 - January 14, 1982 Oscar Gallino (de facto)
January 14, 1982 - December 11, 1983 Jorge Aguado (de facto)
December 11, 1983 - December 11, 1987 Alejandro Armendáriz - UCR ARMENDARIZ Dr Alejandro
December 11, 1987 - December 11, 1991 Antonio Cafiero - PJ Antonio Cafiero en 1975
December 11, 1991 - December 10, 1999 Eduardo Duhalde - PJ Duhalde 1992
December 10, 1999 - January 2, 2002 Carlos Ruckauf - PJ (resigned) Carlos Ruckauf
January 3, 2002 - December 10, 2007 Felipe Solá - PJ Felipe Carlos Solá
December 10, 2007 - December 10, 2015 Daniel Scioli - PJ Daniel Scioli October 2015
Since December 10, 2015 María Eugenia Vidal - Cambiemos Maria Eugenia Vidal (cropped)

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Constitución de la Provincia de Buenos Aires Archived 2012-06-28 at Archive.today - Art- 121 (in Spanish)
1851 in Argentina

Events in the year 1851 in Argentina.

Antonio González de Balcarce

Antonio González de Balcarce (June 24, 1774 – August 15, 1819) was an Argentine military commander in the early 19th century.

González de Balcarce was born in Buenos Aires. He joined the armed forces as a cadet in 1788. In the battle for Montevideo in 1807, he was captured by the British forces and taken to England. After his release, he fought in the service of Spain during the Peninsular War against the Emperor Napoleon. Returning to Buenos Aires, he participated in the May Revolution in 1810. Subsequently, he was named second commander for the military campaign of the independentist forces in the Viceroyalty of Perú, where he won the Battle of Suipacha on November 7, 1810, the first victory over the Spanish royal forces.Eventually, he was called back and became the Governor of Buenos Aires Province in 1813. In 1816, he served as the Supreme Director of the United Provinces of the Río de la Plata ad interim, and became the Major General of the armed forces the following year under the government of Juan Martín de Pueyrredón. According to historian William Denslow, Antonio Balcarce was a member of the well-known masonic lodge Lautaro. He took part of the crossing of the Andes to Chile and was San Martin's second-in-command during the battles of Cancha Rayada and Maipu.

He fell ill in Chile and had to return to Buenos Aires, where he died in 1819.

Argentine Confederation

The Argentine Confederation (Spanish: Confederación Argentina) is one of the official names of Argentina according to the Argentine Constitution, Article 35. It was the name of the country from 1831 to 1852, when the provinces were organized as a confederation without a head of state. The governor of Buenos Aires Province (Juan Manuel de Rosas during most of the period) managed foreign relations during this time. Under his rule, the Argentine Confederation resisted attacks by Brazil, Bolivia, Uruguay, France and the UK, as well as other Argentine factions during the Argentine Civil Wars.

Rosas was ousted from power in 1852 by Justo José de Urquiza, after the battle of Caseros. Urquiza convened the 1853 Constituent Assembly to write a national constitution. Buenos Aires resisted Urquiza and seceded from the Confederation in 1852, becoming the State of Buenos Aires; the province would return to Argentina in 1861.

Battle of Márquez Bridge

The Battle of Márquez Bridge (located on the border between current-day Villa Udaondo and Paso del Rey, Buenos Aires Province, Argentina), fought on 26 April 1829, during the civil war between Unitarians and Federalists, resulting in a victory for the Federal Party forces of Juan Manuel de Rosas and the governor of Santa Fe Province, Estanislao López, over general Juan Lavalle, who had usurped the office of Governor of Buenos Aires Province.

Carlos Auyero

Carlos Auyero (1936 – 18 April 1997) was an Argentine politician. He was leader of the Christian Democratic Party and played a major role in the formation of the centre-left coalition FrePaSo.

At 25 years old, Auyero was elected as a provincial deputy in Buenos Aires Province, having gained his doctorate in law. In 1973 he was elected as a national deputy. After the return of democracy in the 1980s he became leader of the Christian Democratic Party (PDC) and helped create the Frente Renovador with Peronists which saw Antonio Cafiero elected as governor of Buenos Aires Province and Auyero returned to the lower house of Congress in 1985.

Auyero was vice-president of the Christian Democrat Organization of America (ODCA) and played a role in the Christian Democrat International.

Despite being leader of the PDC, Auyero had opposed the party's 1989 alliance with Carlos Menem, which had been voted for narrowly by members, and Menem's pursuit of neo-liberal economic policies. He led his grouping, 'Humanism and Liberation', into a new party formed with activist Graciela Fernández Meijide, Popular Democracy, which then joined with dissident Peronists in the creation of the Broad Front.Ahead of the 1995 elections, the Broad Front's leader Carlos Álvarez brought more opposition parties and social groups together into FrePaSo, the Front for a Country in Solidarity. FrePaSo's ticket for the Presidency in 1995 of José Octavio Bordón and Álvarez came second with 33% and established itself as a major force. In the same election Auyero gained 20% of the vote for governor of Buenos Aires. He served as General Secretary of FrePaSo, which also included his old colleagues in the Christian Democrats.

On 17 April 1997, Auyero participated in the programme Hora Clave on Canal 9 presented by Mariano Grondona, appearing in a panel debate with government minister Eduardo Amadeo as well as journalist Néstor Ibarra and economist Enrique Szewach. Shortly after the programme, in which Auyero had debated forcefully with Amadeo, he collapsed with a heart attack. Auyero, who had a history of heart problems, died soon afterwards, at around midnight.

Carlos Tejedor (politician)

Carlos Tejedor (November 4, 1817 — January 3, 1903) was an Argentine jurist and politician, Governor of Buenos Aires Province between 1878 and 1880. Tejedor was a prominent figure in the movement against the Federalization of Buenos Aires.

Francisco de Narváez

Francisco de Narváez Steuer (born 22 September 1953 in Bogotá), known as El Colorado or Pancho, is a Colombian-born naturalized Argentine businessman, politician who ran for governor of Buenos Aires Province on the PRO ballot in the 2007 elections in Argentina. He is currently a member of the Argentine Chamber of Deputies.

José Camilo Crotto

José Camilo Crotto (1863-1936) was an Argentine politician, founder member of the Radical Civic Union. He served as national Senator and was Governor of Buenos Aires Province between 1918 and 1921.

Juan José Viamonte

Juan José Viamonte González (February 9, 1774 – March 31, 1843) was an Argentine general in the early 19th century.

List of heads of state of Argentina

Argentina has had many different types of heads of state as well as many different types of government. During pre-Columbian times, the territories that today form Argentina were inhabited by nomadic tribes without any defined government. During the Spanish colonization of the Americas, the King of Spain retained the ultimate authority over the territories conquered in the New World, appointing viceroys for local government. The territories that would later become Argentina were first part of the Viceroyalty of Peru and then the Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata. The May Revolution started the Argentine War of Independence by replacing the viceroy Baltasar Hidalgo de Cisneros with the first national government. It was the Primera Junta, a junta of several members, which would grow into the Junta Grande with the incorporation of provincial deputies. The size of the juntas gave room to internal political disputes among their members, so they were replaced by the First and Second Triumvirate, of three members. The Assembly of the Year XIII created a new executive authority, with attributions similar to that of a head of state, called the Supreme Director of the United Provinces of the Río de la Plata. A second Assembly, the Congress of Tucumán, declared independence in 1816 and promulgated the Argentine Constitution of 1819. However, this constitution was repealed during armed conflicts between the central government and the Federal League Provinces. This started a period known as the Anarchy of the Year XX, when Argentina lacked any type of head of state.

There was a new attempt to organize a central government in 1826. A new congress wrote a new constitution and elected Bernardino Rivadavia as president in the process. Rivadavia was the first President of Argentina. However, he resigned shortly after and the 1826 Constitution was repealed. The Argentine provinces then organized themselves as a confederation without a central head of state. In this organization, the governors of Buenos Aires province took some duties such as the payment of external debt or the administration of the foreign relations in the name of all provinces. Those governors were appointed by the Buenos Aires legislature, with the only exception of Juan Lavalle. Juan Manuel de Rosas kept the governor office for seventeen consecutive years until Justo José de Urquiza defeated him at the 1852 Battle of Caseros. Urquiza then called for a new Constitutional Assembly and promulgated the Argentine Constitution of 1853, which is the current Constitution of Argentina through amendments. In 1854, Urquiza became the first President of modern Argentina, acting both as head of government and head of state. However, the Buenos Aires Province had rejected the Constitution and became an independent state until the aftermath of the 1859 Battle of Cepeda, although the internecine conflict continued. Only after the subsequent Battle of Pavón in 1861, the former bonaerense leader Bartolomé Mitre became the first president of an unified Argentine Republic.The succession line of constitutional presidents run uninterrupted until 1930, when José Félix Uriburu took government through a civic-military coup d'état. For many decades, there was an alternance between legitimate Presidents and others that took government through illegitimate means. Those means included coups d'état, but also proscriptions of major political parties and electoral fraud. The last coup d'état occurred in 1976 and resulted in the National Reorganization Process, which ended in 1983. The retrospective recognition as presidents or heads of state of any de facto ruler that exercised its authority outside the Constitutional mandate is a controversial and relevant issue in Argentine politics. However, their government actions were recognized as valid following the de facto government doctrine that used to legitimize them. This doctrine was rejected by the 1994 amendment and would not be applicable for potential future coups. The current head of state is President Mauricio Macri, who took office on 10 December 2015.

List of state leaders in 1853

This is a list of heads of state, heads of governments, and other rulers in the year 1853.

Luis Brandoni

Adalberto Luis Brandoni (born 18 April 1940) is an Argentine theater, film, and television actor.

Brandoni was born in Dock Sud, a port community east of Avellaneda. He debuted on the stage in 1962, television in 1963, and on film in 1966. He joined the National Comedy Theater in 1964 under the direction of Luisa Vehil. Politically active in the centrist Radical Civic Union (UCR), he served as cultural policy adviser for President Raúl Alfonsín (1983–89), and was elected to the Argentine Chamber of Deputies in 1993, where he served until 2001. He was an unsuccessful Argentine Senate candidate for the UCR in 2005, and for Vice Governor of Buenos Aires Province, with nominee Ricardo Alfonsín, in 2007. He was married to actress Marta Bianchi, and in 2007 married Mónica López.An actor with extensive film, television and theatre credits, he portrayed leading roles in acclaimed pictures such as La tregua (1974), Juan que reía (1976), Darse cuenta (1984), Esperando la carroza (1985), Made in Argentina (1986), Cien veces no debo (1990), Convivencia (1993), Una sombra ya pronto serás (1994), De mi barrio con amór (1995), and Los pasos perdidos (2001). His career remained strong during 2011: among his notable theatre credits was his portrayal of former President Arturo Illia; and his notable television credits included a starring role in the Telefé sitcom, El hombre de tu vida.

He earned three Martín Fierro Awards (1970, 1990, and 1993); and an Argentine Film Critics Association Silver Condor awards for Best Actor for his roles in Made in Argentina and Convivencia. Brandoni also served in numerous actors' guilds, including the International Federation of Actors (IFA) as its Vice President between 1974 and 2004.

Oscar Alende

Oscar Eduardo Alende (6 July 1909 – 22 December 1996) was an Argentine politician who founded the Intransigent Party.

Alende was born in Maipú, Buenos Aires Province. He studied medicine at the University of La Plata, where he led the student union, and completed his medical studies at the University of Buenos Aires in 1933. He became head of gastro-intestinal surgery at Rawson Hospital, and a member of the Argentine Surgical Academy. He was co-founder of the Argentine Committee of Assistance to Republican Spain.

In 1948 Alende became a provincial legislator in Buenos Aires Province for the Radical Civic Union (UCR), heading the UCR block from 1950. In 1952 he became a deputy in the Argentine Chamber of Deputies, serving until its dissolution in 1955.

Alende had joined the breakaway Intransigent Radical Civic Union (UCRI). In 1958 he was elected Governor of Buenos Aires Province and served until 1962. Alende became the leader of the UCRI following the 1962 overthrow of President Arturo Frondizi (who broke with the party), and stood as UCRI candidate for President in the 1963 elections. In 1972 he founded the Intransigent Party, the military having banned the use of the name UCRI. He stood once again for President in 1973 on behalf of the Popular Revolutionary Alliance.

After the return of democracy in 1983, Alende became president of the Intransigent Party and stood again for President. He was re-elected to the Chamber of Deputies in 1985, and served in that capacity until his death in 1996.

Oscar Bidegain

Oscar Raúl Bidegain (3 September 1905 – 15 December 1994) was an Argentine peronist politician, sport shooter and surgeon. He was Governor of Buenos Aires Province from 1973 to 1974. He also competed in the 50 m pistol event at the 1948 Summer Olympics.Bidegain's election as governor was largely thanks to the campaign of Tendencia Revolucionaria. Bidegain reciprocated by proclaiming amnesty for some incarcerated members of Tendencia Revolucionaria, a move his Peronist ally Héctor Cámpora also promised as part of his presidential campaign. However Bidegain's running mate and subsequent vicegovernor Victorio Calabró was disliked by Tendencia Revolucionaria. He was seen as a right-wing bureaucratic syndicalist.On January 20 1974 People's Revolutionary Army attacked the Azul garrison resulting in Perón criticizing Bidegain who resigned after being pressured by the Camber of Deputies. Victorio Calabró succeeded him as governor.

Ramón Lavalle

Ramon Lavalle, also known as Ramon Muniz Lavalle, was an Argentine diplomat and journalist who served as Argentine consul to Japan during World War II before renouncing his citizenship and going to the United States to work in U.S. intelligence operations for the Office of War Information.

Lavalle witnessed war crimes by Japanese soldiers and officers and provided testimony to World War II war crime trials. His grandfathers were Juan Lavalle, former Argentine General, Governor of Buenos Aires Province, and an Argentine folk-hero and Francisco Muniz, a prominent doctor in Buenos Aires. Both men are honored in their country by being buried in the national La Recoleta Cemetery. Juan Lavalle is furthered honored with one of the most famous plazas in Buenos Aires, Plaza Lavalle and the largest pedestrian street, Calle Lavalle. The Teatro Colón Opera House, national post office, and Argentina's Supreme Court surround the Plaza. Muniz is honored with Buenos Aires' major hospital being named Hospital Muniz.

Ramon Lavalle attended the London School of Economics. He married Amelia Mahou y Garcia in Spain in April 1936. The marriage produced three children; Gwendolyn Pasionara, Arthur Jack Cimarron and Ramon Muniz. Gwendolyn, who was born in Glasgow, where Ramon Lavalle served at the Argentine Consulate, died in Kowloon of dysentery shortly after the Japanese invasion, which was reported by Carlos Baker in his Hemingway biography. The marriage ended in divorce in 1952. Ramon Lavalle later married Matilde Porras in Havana, Cuba.

Ramon Lavalle was fluent in thirteen languages.

He died in 1969 at Ypsilanti State Hospital, where he had been committed to by his then wife, Matilde. He died of pre-senility dementia, which his father and his sister, Perla, had also died from.

Repatriation of Juan Manuel de Rosas's body

Juan Manuel de Rosas was a controversial Governor of Buenos Aires Province during the Argentine Civil Wars. Deposed during the battle of Caseros, he spent his later life in exile in Southampton, England, where he died on March 14, 1877. He was buried at the Southampton Old Cemetery, and after a number of failed attempts he was repatriated to Argentina and taken to La Recoleta Cemetery, his current grave location.

Rodolfo Frigeri

Rodolfo Aníbal Frigeri (1 April 1941 – 2 October 2015) was an Argentine economist and politician. He served as the Minister of Economy and Public Finances from December 23, 2001, to December 30, 2001, during the brief administration of President Adolfo Rodríguez Saá under the title "Minister of the Treasury, Finance and Public Revenue."Frigeria was born in Banfield, Buenos Aires, the son of José Manuel María Frigeri and Livia Oddera. Frigeri received a bachelor's degree in public economics from the University of Buenos Aires in 1970. He became Minister of Finance of Mendoza Province in 1975 during Antonio Cafiero's administration of the province.Frigeri later became the Minister of the Economy of Buenos Aires Province from 1987 to July 1989, also under Cafiero, who had become Governor of Buenos Aires Province. In July 1989, Frigeri joined the staff of the Department of the Treasury at the beginning of President Carlos Menem's administration.Frigeri became the President of the Bank of the Province of Buenos Aires (Bapro) in 1991. He later became the chairman of Grupo Bapro and served as a deputy in the Argentine Chamber of Deputies from 1997 to 2005.Rodolfo Frigeri died on October 3, 2015, at the age of 73.

Valentín Alsina

Valentín Alsina (1802 – September 6, 1869) was an Argentine lawyer and politician.

Villa Udaondo

Villa Udaondo is a town in Buenos Aires Province, Argentina, it is located in the Ituzaingó Partido in Greater Buenos Aires.

The town is named after Guillermo Udaondo (14 December 1859 – 4 August 1922), Governor of Buenos Aires Province from 1894 to 1898.

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