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The pink tide (Spanish: marea rosa, Portuguese: onda rosa, French: marée rose), or the turn to the left (Spanish: giro a la izquierda, Portuguese: volta à esquerda, French: tournant à gauche), was a political wave and perception of a turn towards left-wing governments in Latin American democracies moving away from the neoliberal economic model at the start of the 21st century. As a term, both phrases are used in contemporary 21st-century political analysis in the news media and elsewhere to refer to a move toward more economic progressive or social progressive policies in Latin America. Such governments have been referred to as "left-of-centre", "left-leaning", and "radical social-democratic". The Latin American countries viewed as part of this ideological trend have been referred to as pink tide nations, with the term post-neoliberalism or socialism of the 21st century being used to describe the movement as well. Some pink tide governments, such as those of Argentina , Brazil , and Venezuela, have been varyingly characterized as being "anti-American", as well as populist, for their rejection of the Washington Consensus, and as authoritarian, particularly in the case of Nicaragua and Venezuela by the 2010s. The pink tide was followed by the conservative wave, a political phenomenon that emerged in the early 2010s as a direct reaction to the pink tide. Some authors have proposed that there are multiple distinct pink tides rather than a single one, with the first pink tide happening during the late 1990s and early 2000s, and a second pink tide encompassing the elections of the late 2010s to early 2020s. A resurgence of the pink tide was kicked off by Mexico in 2018 and Argentina in 2019, and further established by Bolivia in 2020, along with Peru, Honduras, and Chile in 2021, and Colombia in 2022, with the first left-wing president-elect in Colombia's history, according to analysts.

political analysis post-neoliberalism populist
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Table of Contents

    1. Background

    Raúl Castro of Cuba and Hugo Chávez of Venezuela. Chávez was the leading force of the pink tide. https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1147503

    During the Cold War, a series of left-leaning governments were elected in Latin America.[1] These governments faced coups sponsored by the United States government as part of its geostrategic interest in the region.[2][3][4] Among these were Guatemala in 1954, Brazil in 1964, Chile in 1973, and Argentina in 1976. All of these coups were followed by United States-backed and sponsored right-wing, military dictatorships as part of the United States government's Operation Condor.[1][3][4]

    These authoritarian regimes committed several human rights violations including illegal detentions of political opponents, tortures, disappearances, and child trafficking.[5] As these regimes started to decline due to international pressure, internal outcry in the United States from the population due to the involvement in the atrocities forced Washington to relinquish its support for them. New democratic processes began during the late 1970s and up to the early 1990s.[6]

    With the exception of Costa Rica, virtually all Latin American countries had at least one experience with a United States-supported dictator:[7] Fulgencio Batista in Cuba, Rafael Trujillo in the Dominican Republic, the Somoza family in Nicaragua, Tiburcio Carias Andino in Honduras, Carlos Castillo Armas and Efraín Ríos Montt in Guatemala, Jaime Abdul Gutiérrez in El Salvador, Manuel Noriega in Panama, Hugo Banzer in Bolivia, Juan María Bordaberry in Uruguay, Jorge Rafael Videla in Argentina , Augusto Pinochet in Chile , Alfredo Stroessner in Paraguay, François Duvalier in Haiti, Artur da Costa e Silva and his successor Emílio Garrastazu Médici in Brazil , Manuel Odria and Alberto Fujimori in Peru, the Institutional Revolutionary Party in Mexico,[8] Laureano Gomez and Rojas Pinilla in Colombia,[9] and Marcos Pérez Jiménez in Venezuela,[10] which caused a strong anti-American sentiment in wide sectors of the population.[11][12][13]

    2. History

    2.1. Rise of the Left: 1990s and 2000s

    Following the third wave of democratization in the 1980s, the institutionalisation of electoral competition in Latin America opened up the possibility for the left to ascend to power. For much of the region's history, formal electoral contestation excluded leftist movements, first through limited suffrage and later through military intervention and repression during the second half of the 20th century.[14] The dissolution of the Soviet Union and the end of the Cold War changed the geopolitical environment, as many revolutionary movements vanished, and the left embraced the core tenets of capitalism. In turn, the United States no longer perceived leftist governments as a security threat, creating a political opening for the left.[15]

    In the 1990s, as the Latin American elite no longer feared a communist takeover of their assets, the left exploited this opportunity to solidify their base, run for local offices, and gain experience governing on the local level. At the end of the 1990s and early 2000s, the region's initial unsuccessful attempts with the neoliberal policies of privatisation, cuts in social spending, and foreign investment left countries with high levels of unemployment, inflation, and rising social inequality.[16] This period saw increasing numbers of people working in the informal economy and suffering material insecurity, and ties between the working classes and the traditional political parties weakening, resulting in a growth of mass protest against the negative social effects of these policies, such as the piqueteros in Argentina, and in Bolivia indigenous and peasant movements rooted among small coca farmers, or cocaleros, whose activism culminated in the Bolivian gas conflict of the early-to-mid 2000s.[17] The left's social platforms, which were centered on economic change and redistributive policies, offered an attractive alternative that mobilized large sectors of the population across the region, who voted leftist leaders into office.[18]

    ALBA was founded by left-wing populist leaders such as Nicaraguan revolutionary Daniel Ortega, Venezuelan president Hugo Chávez, and Bolivian president Evo Morales. https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1117158

    The pink tide was led by Hugo Chávez of Venezuela, who was elected into the presidency in 1998.[19] According to Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, a pink tide president herself, Chávez of Venezuela (inaugurated 1999), Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva of Brazil (inaugurated 2003) and Evo Morales of Bolivia (inaugurated 2006) were "the three musketeers" of the left in South America.[20] National policies among the left in Latin America are divided between the styles of Chávez and Lula as the latter not only focused on those affected by inequality, but also catered to private enterprises and global capital.[21]

    Commodities Boom and Growth

    With the difficulties facing emerging markets across the world at the time, Latin Americans turned away from liberal economics and elected leftist leaders who had recently turned toward more democratic processes.[22] The popularity of such leftist governments relied upon by their ability to use the 2000s commodities boom to initiate populist policies,[23][24] such as those used by the Bolivarian government in Venezuela.[25] According to Daniel Lansberg, this resulted in "high public expectations in regard to continuing economic growth, subsidies, and social services".[24] With China becoming a more industrialized nation at the same time and requiring resources for its growing economy, it took advantage of the strained relations with the United States and partnered with the leftist governments in Latin America.[23][26] South America in particular initially saw a drop in inequality and a growth in its economy as a result of Chinese commodity trade.[26]

    As the prices of commodities lowered into the 2010s, coupled with overspending with little savings by pink tide governments, policies became unsustainable and supporters became disenchanted, eventually leading to the rejection of leftist governments.[24][27] Analysts state that such unsustainable policies were more apparent in Argentina, Brazil, Ecuador, and Venezuela,[26][27] who received Chinese funds without any oversight.[26][28] As a result, some scholars have stated that the pink tide's rise and fall was "a byproduct of the commodity cycle's acceleration and decadence".[23]

    Some pink tide governments, such as Bolivia, Ecuador, and Venezuela, allegedly ignored international sanctions against Iran, allowing the Iranian government access to funds bypassing sanctions as well as resources such as uranium for the Iranian nuclear program.[29]

    2.2. End of Commodity Boom and Decline: 2010s

    The impeachment of Dilma Rousseff gave rise to the conservative wave in late 2010s. https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1390298

    Chávez, who was seen as having "dreams of continental domination", was determined to be a threat to his own people according to Michael Reid in American magazine, Foreign Affairs, with his influence reaching a peak in 2007.[30] The interest in Chávez waned after his dependence on oil revenue led Venezuela into an economic crisis and as he grew increasingly authoritarian.[30] The death of Chávez in 2013 left the most radical wing without a clear leader as Nicolás Maduro did not have the international influence of his predecessor. By the mid-2010s, Chinese investment in Latin America had also begun to decline,[26] especially following the 2015–16 Chinese stock market turbulence.

    In 2015, the shift away from the left became more pronounced in Latin America, with The Economist saying the pink tide had ebbed[31] and Vice News stating that 2015 was "The Year the 'Pink Tide' Turned".[20] In that year's Argentine general election, Cristina Fernández de Kirchner's favoured candidate for the presidency Daniel Scioli was defeated by his centre-right opponent Mauricio Macri, against a background of rising inflation, reductions in GDP, and declining prices for soybeans - a key export for the country, leading to falls in public revenues and social spending. Shortly afterwards the impeachment of Brazilian president Dilma Rousseff began, culminating in her removal from office. In Ecuador, retiring president Rafael Correa's successor was his vice-president, Lenín Moreno, who took a narrow victory in the 2017 Ecuadorian general election, a win that received a negative reaction from the business community at home and abroad: however, after his election, Moreno shifted his positions rightwards, resulting in Correa branding his former deputy as "a traitor" and "a wolf in sheep's clothing".[17][32]

    By 2016, the decline of the pink tide saw an emergence of a "new right" in Latin America,[33] with The New York Times stating "Latin America's leftist ramparts appear to be crumbling because of widespread corruption, a slowdown in China's economy and poor economic choices", with the newspaper elaborating that leftist leaders did not diversify economies, had unsustainable welfare policies and disregarded democratic behaviors.[34] In mid-2016, the Harvard International Review stated that "South America, a historical bastion of populism, has always had a penchant for the left, but the continent's predilection for unsustainable welfarism might be approaching a dramatic end".[35]

    2.3. Resurgence Since Late 2010s

    Although the conservative wave weakened the pink tide and restored right-wing governments across Latin America throughout the 2010s, some countries have pushed back against the trend in recent years and elected more left-leaning leaders, such as Mexico with the electoral victory of Andrés Manuel López Obrador in the 2018 Mexican general election and Argentina where the incumbent right-wing president Mauricio Macri lost against centre-left challenger Alberto Fernández (Peronist) in the 2019 Argentine general election.[36][37][38] This development has been strengthened by the landslide victory of the left-wing Movement for Socialism and its presidential candidate Luis Arce in Bolivia in the 2020 Bolivian general election.[39][40]

    This trend continued throughout 2021 and 2022, when multiple left wing leaders won elections in Latin America. In the 2021 Peruvian general election, Peru elected the indigenous, socialist union leader Pedro Castillo in contrast to the previous leaders who embraced neoliberal populism.[41] In the 2021 Honduran general election held in November, leftist Xiomara Castro was elected president of Honduras,[42] and weeks later leftist Gabriel Boric won the 2021 Chilean general election to become the new president of Chile .[43] The 2022 Colombian presidential election was won by leftist Gustavo Petro,[44] making him the first left-wing president of Colombia in the country's 212-year history since independence in 1810 when inaugurated on 7 August 2022.[45][46] A series of violent protests against austerity measures and income inequality scattered throughout Latin America have also recently occurred including the 2019–20 Chilean protests, 2019–2020 Colombian protests, 2018–19 Haitian protests, 2019 Ecuadorian protests, and the 2021 Colombian protests.[36][47]

    Economy and Social Development

    The pink tide governments aimed to improve the welfare of the constituencies that brought them to power, which they attempted through measures intended to increase wages, such as raising minimum wages, and softening the effects of neoliberal economic policies through expanding welfare spending, such as subsidizing basic services and providing cash transfers to vulnerable groups like the unemployed, mothers outside of formal employment, and the precariat.[17] In Venezuela, the first pink tide government of Chávez increased spending on social welfare, housing, and local infrastructures, and established the Bolivarian missions, decentralised programmes that delivered free services in fields, such as healthcare and education, as well as subsidised food distribution.[17]

    Before Lula's election, Brazil suffered from one of the highest rates of poverty in the Americas, with the infamous favelas known internationally for its levels of extreme poverty, malnutrition, and health problems. Extreme poverty was also a problem in rural areas. During Lula's presidency several social programs like Zero Hunger (Fome Zero) were praised internationally for reducing hunger in Brazil,[48] poverty, and inequality, while also improving the health and education of the population.[48][49] Around 29 million people became middle class during Lula's eight years tenure.[49] During Lula's government, Brazil became an economic power and member of BRICS.[48][49] Lula ended his tenure with 80% approval ratings.[50]

    In Argentina, the administrations of Néstor Kirchner and Cristina Fernández de Kirchner restored sectoral collective bargaining, strengthening trade unions: unionisation increased from 20 percent of the workforce in the 1990s to 30 percent in the 2010s, and wages rose for an increasing proportion of the working class.[17] Universal allocation per child, a conditional cash transfer programme, was introduced in 2009 for families without formal employment and earning less than the minimum wage who ensured their children attended school, received vaccines, and underwent health checks;[51] it covered over two million poor families by 2013,[17] and 29 percent of all Argentinian children by 2015. A 2015 analysis by staff at Argentina's National Scientific and Technical Research Council estimated that the programme had increased school attendance for children between the ages of 15 to 17 by 3.9 percent.[51] The Kirchners also increased social spending significantly: upon Fernández de Kirchner leaving office in 2015, Argentina had the second highest level of social spending as a percentage of GDP in Latin America, behind only Chile. Their administrations also achieved a drop of 20 percentage points in the proportion of the population living on three US dollars a day or less. As a result, Argentina also became one of the most equal countries in the region according to its Gini coefficient.[17]

    In Bolivia, Morales's government was praised internationally for its reduction of poverty, increases in economic growth,[52] and the improvement of indigenous, women,[53] and LGBTI rights,[54] in the very traditionally-minded Bolivian society. During his first five years in office, Bolivia's Gini coefficient saw an unusually sharp reduction from 0.6 to 0.47, indicating a significant drop in income inequality.[17] Rafael Correa, economist from the University of Illinois,[55] was won the 2006 Ecuadorian general election following the harsh economic crisis and social turmoil that caused right-wing Lucio Gutiérrez resignation as president. Correa, a practicing Catholic influenced by liberation theology,[55] was pragmatic in his economical approach in a similar manner to Morales in Bolivia,[19] and Ecuador soon experienced a non-precedent economic growth that bolstered Correa's popularity to the point that he was the most popular president of the Americas' for several years in a row,[55] with an approval rate between 60 and 85%.[56] In Paraguay, Lugo's government was praised for its social reforms, including investments in low-income housing,[57] the introduction of free treatment in public hospitals,[58][59] the introduction of cash transfers for Paraguay's most impoverished citizens,[60] and indigenous rights.[61]

    Some of the initial results after the first pink tide governments were elected in Latin America included a reduction in the income gap,[62] unemployment, extreme poverty,[62] malnutrition and hunger,[63][64] and rapid increase in literacy.[63] The decrease in these indicators during the same period of time happened faster than in non-pink tide governments.[65] Several of countries ruled by pink tide governments, such as Bolivia, Costa Rica,[66] Ecuador,[67][68] El Salvador, and Nicaragua,[69] among others, experienced notable economic growth during this period. Both Bolivia and El Salvador also saw a notable reduction in poverty according to the World Bank.[70][71] Economic hardships occurred in countries such as Argentina, Brazil, and Venezuela, as oil and commodity prices declined and because of their unsustainable policies according to analysts.[26][27][72] In regard to the economic situation, the president of Inter-American Dialogue, Michael Shifter, stated: "The United States–Cuban Thaw occurred with Cuba reapproaching the United States when Cuba's main international partner, Venezuela, began experiencing economic hardships."[73][74]

    3. Political Outcome

    Following the initiation of the pink tide's policies, the relationship between both left-leaning and right-leaning governments and the public changed.[75] As leftist governments took power in the region, rising commodity prices funded their welfare policies, which lowered inequality and assisted indigenous rights.[75] These policies of leftist governments in the 2000s eventually declined in popularity, resulting in the election of more conservative governments in the 2010s.[75] Some political analysts consider that enduring legacies from the pink tide changed the location of Latin America's center of the political spectrum,[76] forcing right-wing candidates and succeeding governments to also adopt at least some welfare-oriented policies.[75]

    Under the Obama administration, which held a less interventionist approach to the region after recognizing that interference would only boost the popularity of populist pink tide leaders like Chávez, Latin American approval of the United States began to improve as well.[77] By the mid-2010s, "negative views of China were widespread" due to the substandard conditions of Chinese goods, professional actions deemed unjust, cultural differences, damage to the Latin American environment and perceptions of Chinese interventionism.[78]

    4. Term

    As a term, the pink tide had become prominent in contemporary discussion of Latin American politics in the early 21st century. Origins of the term may be linked to a statement by Larry Rohter, a New York Times reporter in Montevideo who characterized the 2004 Uruguayan general election of Tabaré Vázquez as the president of Uruguay as "not so much a red tide ... as a pink one".[79] The term seems to be a play on words based on red tide—a biological phenomenon of an algal bloom rather than a political one—with red, a color long associated with communism, especially as part of the Red Scare and red-baiting in the United States, being replaced with the lighter tone of pink to indicate the more moderate socialist ideas that gained strength.[80]

    Despite the presence of a number of Latin American governments that professed to embracing left-wing politics, it is difficult to categorize Latin American states "according to dominant political tendencies" like red states and blue states in the United States.[80] While this political shift was difficult to quantify, its effects were widely noticed. According to the Institute for Policy Studies, a left-wing think-tank based in Washington, D.C., 2006 meetings of the South American Summit of Nations and the Social Forum for the Integration of Peoples demonstrated that certain discussions that used to take place on the margins of the dominant discourse of neoliberalism, which moved to the center of public sphere and debate.[80]

    In the 2011 book The Paradox of Democracy in Latin America: Ten Country Studies of Division and Resilience, Isbester states: "Ultimately, the term 'the Pink Tide' is not a useful analytical tool as it encompasses too wide a range of governments and policies. It includes those actively overturning neoliberalism (Chávez and Morales), those reforming neoliberalism (Lula), those attempting a confusing mixture of both (the Kirchners and Correa), those having rhetoric but lacking the ability to accomplish much (Toledo), and those using anti-neoliberal rhetoric to consolidate power through non-democratic mechanisms (Ortega)."[76]

    5. Reception

    Andrés Manuel López Obrador with Pedro Sánchez in January 2019. https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1553989

    In 2006, The Arizona Republic recognized the growing pink tide, stating: "A couple of decades ago, the region, long considered part of the United States' backyard, was basking in a resurgence of democracy, sending military despots back to their barracks", further recognizing the "disfavor" with the United States and the concerns of "a wave of nationalist, leftist leaders washing across Latin America in a 'pink tide'" among United States officials.[81]

    A 2007 report from the Inter Press Service news agency said how "elections results in Latin America appear to have confirmed a left-wing populist and anti-U.S. trend – the so-called 'pink tide' – which ... poses serious threats to Washington's multibillion-dollar anti-drug effort in the Andes".[82]

    In 2014, Albrecht Koschützke and Hajo Lanz, directors of the Friedrich Ebert Foundation for Central America, discussed the "hope for greater social justice and a more participatory democracy" following the election of leftist leaders, though the foundation recognized that such elections "still do not mean a shift to the left", but that they are "the result of an ostensible loss of prestige from the right-wing parties that have traditionally ruled".[83]

    Writing in Americas Quarterly after the election of Pedro Castillo in 2021, Paul J. Angelo and Will Freeman warned of the risk of Latin American left-wing politicians embracing what they dubbed "regressive social values" and "leaning into traditionally conservative positions on gender equality, abortion access, LGBTQ rights, immigration, and the environment". They cited Castillo blaming Peru's femicides on male "idleness" and criticizing what he called "gender ideology" taught in Peruvian schools, as well as Ecuador, governed by left-wing leaders for almost twenty years, having one of the strictest anti-abortion laws worldwide. On immigration, they mentioned Mexico's southern border militarization to stop Central American migrant caravans and Castillo's proposal to give undocumented migrants 72 hours to leave the country after taking office, while on the environment they cited Ecuadorian progressive presidential candidate Andrés Arauz insisting on oil drilling in the Amazon, as well as the Bolivian president Luis Arce allowing agribusinesses unchecked with deforestation.[84]

    6. Heads of the State and Government

    6.1. Presidents

    Below are left-wing and centre-left presidents elected in Latin America since 1999.[85][86][87][88][89][90][91][92][93][94][95][96][97][98][99][100][101]

    Centre-left presidents are marked with * while Venezuela is under a presidential crisis since 2019, indicated with ‡.

    Argentina

    Néstor Kirchner
    2003–2007

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1739905

    Argentina

    Cristina Fernández de Kirchner
    2007–2015

    By Unknown author - https://www.senado.gob.ar/prensa/galeria/VerAlbum/7348, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=102403540

    Argentina

    Alberto Fernández *
    2019–present

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1102509

    Bolivia

    Evo Morales[89][102]
    2006–2019

    By EneasMx - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=96168223

    Bolivia

    Luis Arce
    2020–present

    By Government of Bolivia - Plurinational Legislative Assembly, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=115248823

    Brazil

    Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva *
    2003–2010

    By Ricardo Stuckert / Presidência da República. - Agência Brasil (Secretaria de Imprensa e Divulgação)., CC BY 3.0 br, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=74123847

    Brazil

    Dilma Rousseff *
    2011–2016

    By Palácio do Planalto, Attribution, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=12696743

    Chile

    Ricardo Lagos *
    2000–2006

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1375935

    Chile

    Michelle Bachelet *
    2006–2010
    2014–2018

    By Gobierno de Chile, CC BY 3.0 cl, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=47646203

    Chile

    Gabriel Boric
    2022–present

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1455553

    Colombia

    Gustavo Petro
    2022–present

    By Departamento Nacional de Planeación - Foto Oficial Presidente Gustavo Petro, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=122382638

    Ecuador

    Rafael Correa
    2007–2017

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1896865

    El Salvador

    Mauricio Funes *
    2009–2014

    By Wilson Dias/Abr - http://www.agenciabrasil.gov.br/media/imagens/2008/05/21/1952WD203.jpg/view (cropped - lossless - by User:High on a tree), CC BY 3.0 br, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=4286187

    El Salvador

    Salvador Sánchez Cerén
    2014–2019

    By Presidencia El Salvador from San Salvador, El Salvador, América Central - Cadena 12, CC0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=61606520

    Guatemala

    Álvaro Colom *
    2008–2012

    By Official White House Photo by Lawrence Jackson - https://www.flickr.com/photos/statephotos/3949367397, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=68313809

    Honduras

    Manuel Zelaya
    2006–2009

    http://www.agenciabrasil.gov.br/media/imagens/2009/08/12/1900jc330a.jpg/view, CC BY 3.0 br, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=7548514

    Honduras

    Xiomara Castro
    2022–present

    By 總統府 - https://www.flickr.com/photos/presidentialoffice/51847818640/, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=114969595

    Mexico

    Andrés Manuel López Obrador *
    2018–present

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=2110583

    Nicaragua

    Daniel Ortega
    2007–present

    By Presidencia de la República Mexicana - https://www.flickr.com/photos/presidenciamx/12199765064/, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=112370900

    Panama

    Martín Torrijos *
    2004–2009

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1161987

    Panama

    Laurentino Cortizo *
    2019–present

    By 首相官邸ホームページ, CC BY 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=115532962

    Paraguay

    Fernando Lugo *
    2008–2012

    By FernandoLugoAPC2008, CC BY-SA 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=21196452

    Peru

    Ollanta Humala *
    2011–2016

    By Ministerio de Relaciones Exteriores de Perú - https://www.flickr.com/photos/cancilleriadeperu/24396960920/, CC BY-SA 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=84852733

    Peru

    Pedro Castillo
    2021–present

    By Presidencia de la República del Perú - Image thumbnail of "Reunión del mandatario Pedro Castillo con el presidente del directorio del BCR, Julio Velarde", CC BY 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=109106343

    Uruguay

    Tabaré Vázquez *
    2005–2010
    2015–2020

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1815690

    Uruguay

    José Mujica *
    2010–2015

    By Senado Federal - Solenidades. Homenagens, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=83300507

    Venezuela

    Hugo Chávez
    1999–2013

    By Office of the President of Brazil - Flickr: Brasília - DF, CC BY-SA 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=38130461

    Venezuela

    Nicolás Maduro‡
    2013–present

    By Khamenei.ir, CC BY 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=120463851

    6.2. Disputed Pink Tide Leaders

    The following left-wing and centre-left presidents, prime ministers, and other heads of governments, are sometimes included as part of the pink tide and sometimes excluded, either because the countries they lead are in the broader Latin America and the Caribbean region but are not technically part of Latin America or the leaders in question do not nescessarily fit under the definition of the pink tide.[103][104][105][106][107][108][109]

    Costa Rica

    Óscar Arias *
    2006–2010

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1647002

    Costa Rica

    Carlos Alvarado Quesada *
    2018–2022

    By Dominik Butzmann / re:publica - Future Affairs Berlin 2019 - „Digital Revolution: Resetting Global Power Politics?“, CC BY-SA 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=79440856

    Dominican Republic

    Leonel Fernández *
    2004–2012

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=1371874

    Dominican Republic

    Danilo Medina *
    2012–2020

    By Presidencia El Salvador from San Salvador, El Salvador, América Central - V Cumbre CELAC- República Dominicana, CC0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=67121804

    Dominican Republic

    Luis Abinader *
    2020–present

    By Raquel Arbaje - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=116874856

    Guiana

    Gabriel Serville
    2021–present

    By Jean-Luc Hauser - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=107056616

    Guyana

    Bharrat Jagdeo
    1999–2011

    By Carl Lender - https://www.flickr.com/photos/clender/34327222001/, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=97147397

    Guyana

    Donald Ramotar
    2011–2015

    By Government Information Agency Guyana (GINA) - Government Information Agency Guyana (GINA), Copyrighted free use, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=17647577

    Guyana

    David Granger *
    2015–2020

    By Wilsom Dias/Agência Brasil - https://agenciabrasil.ebc.com.br/politica/foto/2015-07/48a-cupula-do-mercosul-e-estados-associados, CC BY 3.0 br, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=102444332

    Guyana

    Irfaan Ali
    2020–present

    By U.S. Department of State from United States - Secretary Pompeo Holds a Joint Press Availability with Guyanese President Ali, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=94306192

    Haiti

    Jean-Bertrand Aristide
    2001–2004

    https://handwiki.org/wiki/index.php?curid=2097606

    Saint Lucia

    Kenny Anthony
    2011–2016

    By National Police of Colombia - This image was sourced from the Flickr gallery of the National Police of Colombia., CC BY-SA 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=99567177

    Saint Lucia

    Philip J. Pierre
    2021–present

    By Saint Lucia Government, CC BY 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=107914437

    Saint Vincent and the Grenadines

    Ralph Gonsalves
    2001–present

    By 總統府 - 10.11 總統與聖文森國總理龔薩福(Ralph E. Gonsalves)互贈禮物, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=84906081

    Suriname

    Dési Bouterse
    2010–2020

    By Cabinet of the President of the Republic of Suriname - president.gov.sr, Copyrighted free use, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=106140620

    Trinidad and Tobago

    Patrick Manning *
    2001–2010

    By Antonio Cruz - Crop of Agência Brasil photograph http://www.agenciabrasil.gov.br/media/imagens/2008/07/23/1355AC00037.jpg/view, CC BY 3.0 br, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=4472581

    Trinidad and Tobago

    Kamla Persad-Bissessar *
    2010–2015

    By Control Arms - https://www.flickr.com/photos/controlarms/9936466353/, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=32085372

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      Handwiki,  Pink Tide. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/34333 (accessed on 26 November 2022).
      Handwiki . Pink Tide. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/34333. Accessed November 26, 2022.
      Handwiki, . "Pink Tide," Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/34333 (accessed November 26, 2022).
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      Handwiki, . ''Pink Tide.'' Encyclopedia. Web. 14 November, 2022.
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