By Guido Di Tella

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Additional info for Argentina under Perón, 1973–76: The Nation’s Experience with a Labour-based Government

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An example of this was the admittance of Isabel Peron into the country with the expectation that she would divide and hamper the political efforts of the labour leadership. The occasion was the election in the province of Mendoza in 1964 in which two Peronist candidates were running. One was supported by Peron and with the help of Isabel's presence he got twothirds of the Peronist vote, while the other, who also invoked his support but only had trade-union backing, got the balance. The antagonism between Isabel Peron and the labour leadership was to have its importance later on during her government.

Both, however, were very cool towards any rapprochement with Peronism or with the trade unions, which had been banned during the electoral process, something which prompted them to an immediate and active opposition. 9 per cent, while, significantly, more than 19 per cent were blank votes, representing the hard 30 Argentina under Peron core of the Peronist vote which had no other electoral outlet. This division of the vote was considered to place the legitimacy of the election in question. Once in office the new government followed a slightly left-of-centre policy which soon made both the propertied and the Peronist groups uneasy, although obviously for very different reasons.

Some of them came from families who had lost positions of relative prestige or power which they had held in the past. Many came from a Catholic background and had formerly been associated with nationalistic and right-wing groups. Some of the older ones came from the Peronist resistance which had developed since 1956 and which had been intermittently active. Nevertheless, the combination of all these circumstances does not come near to explaining the extraordinary upsurge of violent subversion, extraordinary because of its pervasiveness among the young and the viciousness of its actions.

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