This page is part of © FOTW Flags Of The World website

Mexico - President of the United Mexican States

Presidente de los Estados Unidos Mexicanos; Presidente de la República

Last modified: 2002-12-07 by juan manuel gabino villascán
Keywords: mexico | president | presidence | golden arms | golden text |
Links: FOTW homepage | search | disclaimer and copyright | write us | mirrors



[President of the United Mexican States]
4:7
[United Mexican States President's flag]
[De facto version, no offcial law or edict making the flag official]
by Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, August 31, 2001


See:

See also:


President of the United Mexican States

This flag, though unofficial (at least I personally have not found any document about it yet), is always used by the President in official ceremonies, such as the "Grito de Independencia" every September 15, the Military Parade on Sept. 16, the Sports Parade on November, 20; and national TV-broadcasted speeches.
The same flag have been appearing also during all President's speeches since at least 1988.
Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, May 20, 2002


Presidencia de la República
Presidence of the Republic

[Presidence of the Republic] 4:7
by Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, May 20, 2002

The Presidence of the Republic (United Mexican States President's office) emblem changed in December 2000, when the new Mexico government headed by Vicente Fox Quezada was established.
The new emblem cosists of the half of a coat of arms-base eagle, and tow wavy lines in green and red (after the national flag), the body's name in black, and the whole offical seal.
This emblem is used over a white cloth proportioned 4:7.
Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, May 20, 2002


Former flag of the Presidence of the Republic

[Presidence of the Republic] 4:7
by Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, April 06, 2001

Before December 1, 2000, the Presidence flag consisted on the National flag withe golden arms, and the text: "Estados Unidos Mexicanos" above forming a semicircle, and bellow: "Presidencia de la República", all in golden letters.
Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, May 20, 2002