The concept says nothing about the C Level Executive List nature of this order or the direction of the ascending force that breaks it. Bolivia is a country of insurrections. René Zavaleta used to say that it was the France of South America, where politics took place in its C Level Executive List classic aspect: through revolutions and counter-revolutions. Sixteen years ago, another uprising similar to the current one, but with the opposite sign, overthrew President Gonzalo Sánchez de Lozada. In June 2005, another C Level Executive List insurrection ended the government of Carlos Mesa.
What order was collapsing in those days? The C Level Executive List neoliberal elitist democratic order. What was the sense of the upward force that brought him down? Progressive, democratic-communitarian and anti-elitist. When triumphing, this force consummated a political revolution (and not a social one, according to the famous Marxist differentiation) of an anti-elitist, leftist, national-popular C Level Executive List and indigenist nature. Due to a series of contingencies, this could be contained by the liberal-democratic framework. Given its characteristics, this revolution, at the geopolitical level, imposed the north (more indigenous and indigenist) over the southeast of the country (whiter and more conservative); C Level Executive List that is, to La Paz and El Alto over Santa Cruz-Sucre-Tarija.
Now, what was the order that fell with C Level Executive List Morales? The democratic, corporative, reelectionist and multinational. And what is the sense of the upward force that brought him down? We do not yet know completely, although there are already some C Level Executive List indications: - a force directed by representatives of the upper classes but populist, capable of addressing the general C Level Executive List population and interested in influencing all social layers; - An alliance between two social sectors: one predominantly white and urban.