Francisco Javier Aguilar González

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Francisco Javier Aguilar González (* 1895 in Ixmiquilpan , † March 17, 1972 in Mexico City ) was a Mexican ambassador .


Francisco Javier Aguilar González was a cousin of Francisco Madero . Francisco Javier Aguilar González reported that he fought on the side of Pancho Villa . In 1920 he joined the Mexican Army. He studied at the Heroico Colegio Militar . He was an observer in the French army, military attaché in Washington, DC , Stockholm and Rome . In 1940 he was head of department at the Ministry of Defense, with the salary of a brigadier general. In 1950 he was paid as a division general.

Juan Alberto Cedillo, in his 2007 book Los nazis en México , claims that Francisco Javier Aguilar González was the head of a cartel for the transport of narcotics and for military reconnaissance on behalf of the governments of the Axis powers , to which the governor of San Louis Potosi was part of Gonzalo N. Santos would have heard.

Francisco Javier Aguilar González was the Mexican ambassador in Tokyo from March 14, 1935 to August 18, 1938, where he tamed a horse for Princess Teru, the daughter of Hirohito, and from May 1, 1937 to August 18, 1938 with Lin Sen in Nanjing was accredited.

Robert Capa traveled to China in 1938 and reported on the Chinese resistance to the Japanese occupation . From July 10th to 30th, 1939 Capa photographed the Tour de France and moved to the USA where he was naturalized. At the Capa agency in Paris, Capa's partner Emérico Chiki Weisz packed around 4,500 negatives in three boxes and went to Algiers via Marseille . Francisco Javier Aguilar González was consul in Marseille. Emérico Chiki Weisz married Leonora Carrington in Mexico in 1946 . When Francisco Aguilar González's daughter sold his house in 1995, the three boxes that Emérico Chiki Weisz had packed in 1940 were rediscovered.

On December 9, 1940, Francisco Javier Aguilar González was appointed ambassador to France and received his letter of accreditation for the Vichy regime on February 14, 1941 , to which he did not explain whether he wanted to stay in the city and made agreements which Spanish refugees would allow Leaving France.

In 1944 Francisco Javier Aguilar González went to Lisbon , where he was appointed ambassador on May 1st.

From August 28, 1947 to January 14, 1949 Francisco Javier Aguilar González was accredited in Nanjing near Chiang Kai-shek .

In the 1952 presidential election in Mexico , Francisco Javier Aguilar González claimed that Miguel Alemán Valdés and his friends had deposited large fortunes in Canadian and Swiss banks.

predecessor Office successor
Miguel Alonzo Romero Mexican Ambassador to Tokyo
March 14, 1935 to August 18, 1938
Primo Villa Michel
Carlos Augusto Baumbach Griethe Mexican Ambassador to Nanjing
May 1, 1937 to August 18, 1938
Armando Cuitlahuac Amador Sandoval
José Luis Ignacio Rodríguez Taboada Mexican ambassador in Vichy
February 14, 1941 to summer 1942
Antonio Ríos Certuche
Juan Manuel Álvarez del Castillo Mexican Ambassador in Lisbon
September 11, 1944 to March 11, 1945
Luciano José Joublanc Rivas
predecessor Office successor
Heliodoro Escalante Ramírez Mexican Ambassador in Nankíng
August 28, 1947 to January 14, 1949
Joaquín Barrera Aceves
Luciano José Joublanc Rivas Mexican Ambassador in Helsinki
March 28, 1945 to May 15, 1947
Salvador Pardo Bolland
Vicente Luis Ignacio Benéitez y Clavarie Mexican Ambassador to Buenos Aires
April 18, 1956 to April 11, 1959
Francisco de Asís de Icaza y León

Individual evidence

  1. ^ Roderic Ai Camp, Mexican political biographies , 1935-1993
  2. Juan Alberto Cedillo, [1] Los nazis en México , Debate, 2007 - 156 pp. 15, [2]
  3. ^ José Antonio Matesanz, Las raíces del exilio p. 319
  4. The Mexican suitcase is open ( Memento of the original from September 8, 2014 in the Internet Archive ) Info: The archive link has been inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice.  @1@ 2Template: Webachiv / IABot /
  5. Ángel Herrerín López, El dinero del exilio: Indalecio Prieto y las pugnas de posguerra (1939-1947) p. 81 f.
  6. Marcel Niedergang, The 20 Latin Americas , Volume 1, Penguin, 1971 - 802 SS 266