Argentina under Perón, 1973–76: The Nation’s Experience with by Guido Di Tella

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

Example text

Although the Government was willing to annul the elections, it could not get support from the armed forces. Moreover, its political turn-around had lost it the allegiance of its former supporters without gaining it the sympathy of the groups at which the policies were aimed. Despite initial successes, Frondizi could not become a credible representative of these groups and ended without significant support. This reversal was paralleled later on by Isabel Peron's, which similarly broke the original alliance without creating a workable alternative.

The impression was given that the State was not bound by any set of rules, old or new. Throughout, one has to distinguish between the intrinsic resistance that some of the far-ranging structural changes would have created in any case, and the varieties which appeared as a consequence of the particular ways in which these changes were carried out. Changes are seldom made in a 'pure' or 'perfect' way, but there is little doubt that some of the peculiarities of Peronism added fuel to the antagonism, and lost the Government the support of middle-class groups, professionals and intellectuals who did not disagree with its ultimate objectives.

Many still held the view The Long Wait 39 that an alliance between the army and the people was possible; this may have influenced the paradoxical attitude of the Government, which, despite its hard image, took a temporising line. The governor of the province was sacked and the newly appointed military governor declared that 'instead of talking about a rebellious attitude it is better to talk about the energy [pujanza] of a strong people' (Commodore Huerta, Ami/isis, 5 July 1969). The same kind of line was also taken by the military commander of the province, General Carcagno, and Colonel Harguindeguy, who was to become the first commander-inchief of the Campara regime.

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