(Reuters) – Millions of Mexicans will go to the polls on Sunday to elect a new president. The four main candidates have dealt with key issues such as corruption, security and the economy.
Here are some facts about the four candidates:
ANDRES MANUEL LOPEZ OBRADOR
Andrés Manuel Lopez Obrador, the two-time vice-premier of the president, gets more than 20 points ahead in most polls Cited the corruption platform with his party MORENA (National Regeneration Movement).
The former mayor of Mexico City has taken great fury in the years of rampant corruption and violence, but was vague about political details. Seeking support from economic nationalists, leftist liberals and social conservatives, he is committed to fighting inequality, improving pay and social spending, and keeping a tight budget.
He could usher in a Mexican government that is less accommodating to the US, where US President Donald Trump has tightened trade with Mexico and aggressively tried to stem immigration.
Lopez Obrador, 64, referred to as Leftist, Populist and Nationalist, used the slogan "Peace and Love" during the campaign and deployed a team of helpers to assure Wall Street that he did not want the economy will ruin.
But he also pledged to review recently issued oil contracts and threatened to cancel the new Mexico City airport while criticizing individual business leaders whom he accused of being the "mafia of power".
When he barely lost his When he seized the first presidential candidate in 2006, he denied the result and organized a sit-in that blocked one of the main streets in the capital, Mexico City, for weeks, causing havoc.
Lopez Obrador, accused by his critics of being a destructive socialist like former Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez, says he has changed since then. In the current campaign, he appeared less easily angry and has regularly exposed the attacks of his opponents.
The youngest of the four presidential candidates, 39, became known as Anaya in 2015 when he assumed the presidency of the Conservative National Action Party (PAN).
Born in The career politician, the wealthy central state of Queretaro, helped the party for the first time in its history to take over more than 10 governors of the country.
Its main proposals include raising the minimum wage, raising public spending to 5 percent of gross domestic product by 2021, and forming an international commission to investigate the current government's corruption allegations.
He also hinted that he would take a solid line with Trump.
When the US president imposed steel tariffs on Mexico, Anaya responded on Twitter in English: "Let's be clear, @realDonaldTrump: It's a lie that Mexico is not helping the US Mexico is helping the US too much."  Anaya was criticized for his frequent trips to Atlanta, where his wife and three children lived, and was violated in the polls by a real estate business, the ruling party said.
Anaya rejected the allegations.
He joined the PAN as a law student and held several executive positions in the government of Queretaro between 2002 and 2009 before becoming President of the Congressional House in 2013.
JOSE ANTONIO MEADE
End of the Year In 2017, the ruling Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) elected a new member as Lopez overtook Obrador in polls.
Meade, 49, has worked in five different ministerial posts, including foreign affairs, social development, energy and finance, PRI and PAN governments.
During the campaign, he said he would expand the conditional money transfer program "Prospera" to 2 million more families. Has also sworn to extend social security to domestic workers.
Meade launched a campaign to deprive immigration politicians, but was unwilling to criticize outgoing President Enrique Pena Nieto, whose PRI government has been repeatedly accused of allegations of corruption.
Meade's critics blame him for raising fuel prices in 2017, which led to protests across Mexico and increased inflation, linking him to corruption allegations in departments he led. He denies any wrongdoing.
Jaime Rodriguez is known as "El Bronco" and is the only independent candidate left in the race. Polls assume 1 to 6 percent of the vote.
He shocked voters in one of the televised discussions when he advocated cutting off the hands of those who steal – including public servants.
The Governor of Nuevo Leon, the governor of Nuevo Leon, has also protested against social assistance and said he would get rid of the government department tasked with eradicating poverty. Rodriguez says it does not fight poverty but increases it.
In May, the Mexican election authority INE imposed a fine on Rodriguez for allegedly collecting $ 700,000 in illegal campaign materials. Rodriguez denies the wrongdoing. He is the only candidate who has declared private financial donations.
(graph on Mexico's presidential election: tmsnrt.rs/2MVhfjA)
(Latin American election graphics: tmsnrt.rs/2rAQ4l1)
Christine Murray's coverage; Cut by Daniel Flynn and Leslie Adler