6; 2) The Barquin family, which includes Congressman Manuel de Jesus Barquin, of the Gran Alianza Nacional (GANA) party; 3) The Segura and Cifuentes families, known as the "Sayaxche cartel" because of the role they played in transporting drugs from the municipality of Sayaxche to Mexico.
What does GANA stand for?
GANA stands for Gran Alianza Nacional (Guatemalan polical organization)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of GANA
We have 1 other meaning of GANA in our Acronym Attic
- Gran Acuerdo Nacional (Spanish: Great National Agreement; Australia; politics)
- Grant Adjustment Notice (various organizations)
- Grant Anticipation Note
- Grazingland Animal Nutrition
- Grids and Advanced Networks (workshop)
- Groupe des Assurances Nationales (French: National Insurance Group)
- Georgia Association of Nurse Anesthetists
- Glass Association of North America
- Global Anti-Nuclear Alliance
- Gonjaland Association of North America
- Green Acres Neighborhood Association (various locations)
- Glen View Alliance-Neighbors Achieving Success (California)
- General Assembly Nominating Committee (Louisville, KY)
- Generalized Acid Neutralization Capacity test
- Generic Access Network Controller (UMA)
- Global Assistance Network for Charities (Arizona)
- Glucosidase, Alpha; Neutral C (enzyme)
- Good as New Computers (Vernon Technology Solutions, Inc.; Ontario, Canada)
- Great American Notebook Company (New York,NY)
- Gathering of Additional Ncurses Development Implements
Samples in periodicals archive:
Lemus was a likely candidate for the official Unidad Nacional de la Esperanza (UNE) party, which will seek re-election next year in tandem with the Gran Alianza Nacional (GANA) party.
He, as well as third place Alejandro Giammattei of the ruling Gran Alianza Nacional (GANA), expressed some concern, but neither was willing to say that all the killings were attributable to "political motivations.
The governing Gran Alianza Nacional (GANA) contributed by fracturing soon after bringing President Oscar Berger to office, leaving its ability to govern in doubt.
UNE Deputy Victor Hugo Toledo blamed the government, saying, "We hold the government of President Oscar Berger responsible, and his party, the Gran Alianza Nacional, for the attack against Deputy Miralda, and we also hold them responsible for any other attack against members of our party.
Some of the richest and most powerful businesspeople in the country put together a coalition, the Gran Alianza Nacional (GANA), to run him as their candidate.