Guest blogged by Winter Patriot
We have two news articles and some analysis from Mexico:
The court decided not to order a full recount of votes from the disputed election, as demanded by leftist candidate Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador.
Mr Lopez Obrador, who claims his narrow election defeat was rigged, has vowed to continue fighting the result.
There's more from the BBC here.
The seven-member tribunal stopped short of officially designating Mr. Calderón, a conservative, president-elect. But it ruled unanimously that the opponent, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, had failed to prove that irregularities in many polling places stemmed from fraud, nor had he proven that the errors affected him more than his opponent.
The judges said in open court on Monday that they had ordered the votes from scores of polling places annulled for irregularities found in a partial recount, but that the final result would not change. They also made it clear they found no evidence of fraud.
There's more from the New York Times here.
This piece, by Arno Kopecky, is relatively long, and full of the kind of detail that never quite makes it into the BBC or NYT reports. It was written before today's announcement, but it's still valuable, in my nearly frozen opinion.
It starts like this:
Is Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador, runner-up by 0.6 per cent of the vote in last month's presidential election, the noble victim of electoral fraud? Or is he no more than a nice-seeming thug with a credulous legion of peasants at his back?
It depends on which paper you read.
And it ends like this:
But in what democracy is this not true? Watchfulness is the mechanism by which democracies keep themselves healthy.
And if you want to know what's in the middle, click here.