Uruguayan essential races look set to set a previous city hall leader against a congressperson in the presidential vote in October, as indicated by early leave surveys Sunday evening in the South American nation.
Surveys after tickets shut indicated previous Montevideo city hall leader Daniel Martinez and Senator Luis Lacalle Pou winning the designations for Broad Front and the National Party individually, the two principle groups expected to fight in out in the not so distant future.
Information from the three primary nearby surveyors Cifra, Equipos and Opcion, in the wake of casting a ballot shut down at 7:30 p.m. demonstrated that Ernesto Talvi looked set to be the contender for the Colorado Party, the third principle political group.
Uruguay’s constituent court has not yet given authority information.
Martinez, a 62-year-old designer, beat out Carolina Cosse, previous Minister of Industry whose application was sponsored by ex-President Jose Mujica. Additionally contending were previous Central Bank president Mario Bergara and exchange unionist Oscar Andrade.
Lacalle Pou, 44, a legal advisor and the child of previous President Luis Alberto Lacalle, was confronting Senator Jorge Larranaga and agent Juan Sartori, who joined the gathering toward the finish of a year ago and had been flooding of late in the surveys.
Talvi, a 62-year-old business analyst, is a relative newcomer with the Colorado Party, however hopes to have prevailed over increasingly experienced adversary Julio Maria Sanguinetti, a 83-year-old legal advisor who was the nation’s leader twice previously.
Generally speaking surveys in front of the Oct. 27 race as of now proposes an intently battled race between the Broad Front gathering and the National Party, with a possible run-off in November, which occurs if there is no unmistakable victor in the first round.
The following president, who will take over from occupant Tabare Vazquez, should resuscitate financial development in the nation that is relied upon to become under 1% this year, after the cultivating hurling economy was hit by dry seasons and floods.