Mauricio Macri born 8 February 1959) is the current President of Argentina

1969 7
1976 5
1981 1
1991 2
1993 4
1997 8

2005 7
2012 5
2017 1
2018 2
2020 4
2024 8

wiki information

Spouse(s) Yvonne Bordeu (19811991)

In 1991, he was kidnapped for 12 days by officers of the Argentine Federal Police. He was kept inside a very small room, with a chemical bathroom and a hole in the roof to receive food. He was freed after his family reportedly paid a multimillion-dollar ransom.[13] He has since said that the ordeal led him to decide to enter politics…
Macri first intended to run for chairman of Boca Juniors in 1991, but his father convinced him to wait and keep working at Sevel…

…He was previously the Head of Government of the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires from 2007 to 2015 and represented the city of Buenos Aires in the lower house of the Argentine congress from 2005 to 2007…

In 2005 he created the centre-right electoral front Republican Proposal (Propuesta Republicana), also known as PRO…

His first wife was Ivonne Bordeu, daughter of the racecar driver Juan Manuel Bordeu. They had three sons: Agustina, Jimena and Francisco. He got divorced, and married the model Isabel Menditeguy in 1994. They signed a prenuptial agreement, on Franco’s request. The marriage got in crisis when Macri became the chairman of Boca Juniors. They stayed together anyway, but finally divorced in 2005

In 2005, he joined Ricardo López Murphy of Recrear to create a political coalition, the Republican Proposal (PRO) and successfully ran in the City of Buenos Aires for the Chamber of Deputies, where he won with 33.9% of the votes…

The Buenos Aires Underground, initially maintained by the national government, was the subject of a year long dispute between Macri and Kirchner. The national government sought to transfer it to the city, which Macri supported, but there were disputed over the budget and the time length of the transition period. Macri finally announced that the city would take control of the underground on November 13, 2012

The OECD considers that Argentina may get out of recession in 2017 and 2018, and lowered the country risk from seven points to six

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