Mexico’s president likely to leave big projects unfinished


              FILE - Passengers check in for their flight during the inauguration of the Felipe Angeles International Airport, AIFA, north of Mexico City, March 21, 2022. The airport was finished and inaugurated on March 21, 2022, but it remains little-used. (AP Photo/Marco Ugarte, File)
            
              FILE - Plumes of water form an arch over an air force plane transporting Mexico's President Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador in a water salute during the inauguration of a new runway at the Santa Lucia military air base north of Mexico City, Feb. 10, 2021.  The airport was finished and inaugurated on March 21, 2022, but it remains little-used (AP Photo/Marco Ugarte)
            
              FILE - Mexico's Defense Secretary Luis Crescencio Sandoval salutes standing next to President Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador during a ceremony inaugurating a new runway at the Santa Lucia military air base north of Mexico City, Feb. 10, 2021, converted to supplement the capital's overtaxed international airport. The airport was finished and inaugurated in March, but it remains little-used. (AP Photo/Marco Ugarte, File)
            
              FILE - An aerial view of the new Felipe Angeles International Airport, on the outskirts of Mexico City, Jan. 31, 2022. The airport was finished and inaugurated on March 21, 2022, but it remains little-used. (AP Photo/Ginnette Riquelme, File)
            
              FILE - A bulldozer clears an area of forest that will be the line of the Mayan Train in Puerto Morelos, Quintana Roo state, Mexico, Aug. 2, 2022. Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador loves big projects and hates to leave them unfinished, but that is likely what he will do when he leaves office in September 2024, including this tourist train line in the Yucatan peninsula which will have to be jacked up on stilts for 50 miles to run over some of the most fragile and environmentally sensitive geography in the world. (AP Photo/Eduardo Verdugo, File)
Mexico’s president likely to leave big projects unfinished