Inicio de sesión





    It is a great pleasure for the National Institute for Transparency, Access to Information and Personal Data Protection (INAI) to introduce you to its English web section.

    Here you will find, among others, a short bio of our Commissioners, information about INAI’s mandate, its mission, vision and goals; a short abstract about INAI’s international projection and our regulatory framework.


    In a context in which society is increasingly critical of governmental performance, public policy results, the use of public resources and the use of personal data, the Mexican State has assumed the responsibility for the protection and guarantee of two important rights: access to public information and protection of personal data. The innovative and inherent feature of both rights is part of the strengthening of Mexico´s regulatory and institutional framework, which motivated the creation and subsequent consolidation of the National Institute for Transparency, Access to Information and Personal Data Protection (INAI), a fundamental institution for our country´s democratic advancement.


    The INAI is the Mexican State´s Autonomous Constitutional Body, which oversees the effective protection of both rights, at both at a national and international level. This leads us to generate close collaboration networks with other local and international guaranteeing authorities. This, in order to learn from their good practices and to share our experiences on matters related to transparency, access to information, personal data protection and privacy.


    INAI´s maximum governing body is the Plenary which is composed of seven commissioners.

    INAIMission, Vision and Goals

    Our mission is:

        To be the Mexican State´s guaranteeing body for the rights to access public information and personal data protection. Additionally, in order to strengthen an inclusive and participative society, the Institute promotes a culture of transparency, accountability and the proper treatment of personal data.

    Our vision is:

         To be a National Institute that is both effective and efficient, especially regarding the consolidation of a culture of: transparency, accountability and the proper treatment of personal data. The INAI also aims to be recognized for its role as the body that guarantees compliance and the promotion of the rights to access information, as well as the protection of personal data. This is the basis for democratic participation, and open government.

    Our goals are:

    Goal 1: To guarantee optimal compliance with the rights of access to public information and personal data protection.

    Goal 2: To promote the full exercise of the rights of access to public information and personal data protection, as well as greater levels of transparency and openness of public institutions.

    Goal 3: To coordinate the National System of Transparency and Personal Data Protection, so that the guarantor bodies establish, apply and evaluate actions regarding access to public information, protection and due treatment of personal data.

    Goal 4: To encourage organizational performance and promote an institutional model of public service that is result oriented with a focus on human rights and with a gender equality perspective.

    INAIThe INAI´s international projection

    The strengthening of Mexico's international image as a responsible global player must be based on the certainty that our public affairs are conducted with transparency and accountability. For this reason, INAI's international relations must be understood as a means to foster and strengthen the Institute´s mission, vision and strategic objectives.

    Therefore, we actively collaborate in multiple international networks on issues related to personal data protection, privacy and access to information. Currently, INAI is the President of the Network of Institutions for Transparency, Ethics and Integrity of Public Servants (Network for Integrity). Likewise, from 2010 to 2016, INAI presided over the Ibero-American Data Protection Network and from 2012 to 2016, the Institute was President of the Transparency and Access to Information Network (Latin America). Other networks in which we participate include:

            Asia-Pacific Privacy Authority Forum (APPA);

            International Conference of Data Protection and Privacy Authorities (ICDPPC);

            International Conference of Information Commissioners (ICIC);

            Open Government Partnership (OGP);

            Global Privacy Enforcement Network (GPEN);

            Latin American Association of Archives (ALA);

    ·         International Council of Archives (ICA);

    ·         International Research on Permanent Authentic Records in Electronic Systems (InterPARES)

    President CommissionerFrancisco Javier Acuña Llamas

    Francisco Javier Acuña Llamas

    He has a Degree in Law from the Regiomontana University and a Doctorate in Political Science and Sociology from the Complutense University in Madrid. He was a Professor at the Specialty on Information Law for the Specialty at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM).

    He has authored several books and publications on matters related to Human Rights and Discrimination; Electoral Transparency; Right to Information; Transparency and Corruption; Personal Data and Access to Information among others. He is currently a columnist for the Mexican newspapers “El Excélsior” and “el Financiero”.

    He was the Coordinator for Information, Documentation and Transparency at the Electoral Tribunal at the Judiciary Branch of the Federation from 2011 to 2014. On May 14th, 2014 he became a Commissioner of the then Federal Institute for Access to Information and Data Protection (IFAI). On May 12, 2017, the National Institute for Transparency, Access to Information and Personal Data Protection´s (INAI) Plenary elected Francisco Javier Acuña Llamas as Commissioner President for the 2017-2020 period.


    CommissionersÓscar Mauricio Guerra Ford

    Óscar Mauricio Guerra Ford

    Oscar Mauricio Guerra Ford was sworn in before the Senate as Commissioner of the National Institute for Transparency, Access to Information and Personal Data Protection (INAI) on May 14, 2014 to an eight-year period that expires in March 31, 2022.


    Prior to joining the IFAI, now INAI, Guerra Ford was President Commissioner of the Institute for Access to Public Information and Data Protection of the Federal District (Mexico City), from 2006. Previously, he worked for the Ministry of Finance as Advisor to the Coordination Unit for States. 


    For over 25 years, he has been a professor with the School of Economics of the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México. He also headed the Latin American and the Caribbean Association of Economists and the National Association of Economists (El Colegio

    Nacional de Economistas).


    Guerra Ford has authored numerous articles discussing transparency, access to information and accountability systems, such as Los Órganos Garantes de Transparencia. Integración y

    características: su funcionamiento como organismos autónomos (Transparency Oversight Bodies. Configuration and Characteristics: their Operation as Autonomous Bodies) (UNAM, 2011), and “Logros y retos del Instituto de Acceso a la Información Pública del Distrito Federal” (Achievements and challenges of the Institute for Access to Public Information and Data Protection of the Federal District). He is a columnist with El Universal, a leading national

    newspaper in Mexico.


    Guerra Ford holds a Master’s and a Bachelor’s degree in Economics from the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México.

    CommissionersMaría Patricia Kurczyn Villalobos
    María Patricia Kurczyn Villalobos

    She holds a Law degree and a PhD in Law from the School of Law of the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). She also has Master’s studies in Sociology from the Ibero-American University. Since 1993, she is full time researcher (with license) at the UNAM’s Institute of Legal Research and member of the Mexico’s National System of Researchers Level III. Since 1966, she is professor of Individual Labor Law at the School of Law of the UNAM and has taught Collective Labor Law, Labor Procedure and Social Security Law at various universities and institutions.

    She is director of the Latin American Journal of Social Law and author of several works and individual publications, collective publications, dictionaries and specialized journals in law. She is member of the Mexican Bar (Barra Mexicana, Colegio de Abogados). From 2002 to 2012, she was a member of the Advisory Council of the National Human Rights Commission. On May 14th 2014, she was appointed by the Senate as Commissioner of the Federal Institute of Access to Information and Data Protection (IFAI), now the National Institute for Transparency, Access to Information and Personal Data Protection (INAI) for the period 2014-2020.

    CommissionersRosendoevgueni Monterrey Chepov

    Rosendoevgueni Monterrey Chepov

    Rosendoevgueni Monterrey Chepov holds a B.A. in Economics by Universidad del Valle de México. He studied Economy in the Center for Economic Research & Teaching.


    From October 2010 to May 2014, he was Commissioner President of the Institute for Transparency, Access to Public Information and Data Protection of the State of Mexico and its municipalities (INFOEM).


    In 2012, he was President of the Mexican Conference for Access to Public Information (COMAIP) and President of the Committee of the Registry of Social Witnesses of the State of Mexico. He also served as Head of information requests and appeals review in the Unit for Transparency and Access to Information of the Federal Electoral Institute, now National Electoral Institute; he also served as Transparency Coordinator and Head of the Unit of Information, Planning, Programming and Evaluation of the Ministry of Finance of the Government of the State of Mexico.


    In his career, he served as an advisor for the presidential campaign of Porfirio Muñoz Ledo, advisor of the Commission for the Study of State Reform and researcher of the Historical and Political Analysis Fund, CSO.


    He also worked in the Ministry of Internal Affairs as Technical Secretary of the National Institute of Historical Studies on the Mexican Revolution, advisor of the Unit for the Promotion and Defense of Human Rights, advisor to the Undersecretary of Political Development and Coordinator of the Unit for Transparency and Access to Public Information.


    He has published specialized articles in journals of national and international recognition.

    CommissionersJoel Salas Suárez

    Joel Salas Suárez

    He holds a B.A. in International Trade by the Instituto Tecnológico y de Estudios Superiores de Occidente (Mexico) and a Master’s degree in Political Science by the Institut des Hautes Études de l'Amérique Latine (France). He has Ph.D. studies in Political Science by the École des hautes études en sciences sociales (France).


    He was Head of the Unit for Transparency Policies and International Cooperation at the Ministry of Public Administration from which he jointly coordinated with the then IFAI and the civil society the drafting of the Action Plan that Mexico submitted to the Open Government Partnership. In 2012, he was chair of the G20 Anticorruption Working Group. Currently, he is a Commissioner at the INAI where he coordinates the commission on Access to Information Policies and the commission on Open Government and Transparency.

    Legal CornerBackground

    Political Constitution of the United Mexican States

    Articles of the Mexican Constitution that guarantee the right to Access to public information and personal data protection

    Article 1

    In the United Mexican States, all individuals shall be entitled to the human rights granted by this Constitution and the international treaties signed by the Mexican State, as well as to the guarantees for the protection of these rights. Such human rights shall not be restricted or suspended, except for the cases and under the conditions established by this Constitution itself.

    The provisions relating to human rights shall be interpreted according to this Constitution and the international treaties on the subject, working in favor of the protection of people at all times.


    All authorities, in their areas of competence, are obliged to promote, respect, protect and guarantee the human rights, in accordance with the principles of universality, interdependence, indivisibility and progressiveness. As a consequence, the State must prevent, investigate, penalize and redress violations to the human rights, according to the law. 

    Slavery shall be forbidden in Mexico. Every individual who is considered as a slave at a foreign country shall be freed and protected under the law by just entering the country.

    Any form of discrimination, based on ethnic or national origin, gender, age, disabilities, social status, medical conditions, religious, opinions, sexual orientation, marital status, or any other form, which violates the human dignity or seeks to annul or diminish the rights and freedoms of the people, is prohibited. 


    Article 6

    Free speech shall be restricted neither judicially, not administratively, but when it represents an attack to public morality, life or individual rights, as well as when it produces a criminal offense or disturbs the public order; the right to reply shall be enforce according to the law. The right to information shall be guaranteed by the State.

    Everyone has the right to the free access to plural and timely information, as well as searching, receiving and disseminating information and ideas of any nature through any means of expression.

    A. For the exercise of the right to access of information, the Federation and the States, within their respective jurisdiction areas, will be governed by the following principles and bases:

    Fraction II

    The information referring to private live and personal data will be protected under the terms and with the exceptions set by law.

    Fraction III

    Everyone, without proving any interest or justifying its use, will have free access to public information, personal data or rectification thereof.

    Fraction VIII

    The Federation will have an autonomous, specialized, impartial, collegial body, with legal personality and own patrimony, with full technical and management autonomy, ability to decide over the use of the budget and to define its internal organization, responsible for guaranteeing the compliance of the right of access of public information and personal data protection held by legally bound reporting parties under the terms set by the law.  


    The autonomous body provided in this fraction will be governed by the law on transparency and access to public information and protection of personal data held by legally bound reporting parties, under the terms provided by the general law issued by the Congress of the Union to set the bases, general principles and procedures for the exercise of this right.

    The certainty, legality, independency, impartiality, efficacy, objectivity, professionalism, transparency and highest publicity principles shall govern its operations.

    The federal guarantor body has jurisdiction to know the cases related to the access to public information and personal data protection from any authority, entity, body or agency that is part of any of the Legislative, Executive and Judicial Branches, autonomous bodies, political parties, trust funds and public funds, as well as any legal entity, individual or union that receives and controls public resources or performs authority acts within the federal level; with the exception of those jurisdictional matters that correspond to the Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation, which shall be resolved by a three ministers committee.  It shall also know the motions filed by individuals regarding the resolution of the State specialized autonomous bodies that determine the secrecy, confidentiality, lack or denial of information under the terms set by the law.  

    The federal guarantor body, by official notice or upon motivated request by the equivalent State guarantor body, may know the motions for review required due to its interest and relevance.  

    The law shall establish the information considered restricted or confidential.

    The resolutions of the guarantor body are binding, final and unassailable for legally bound reporting parties.  The Government's Legal Adviser may file a motion for review before the Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation under the terms set by the law, only in the case that said resolutions may put the national security at risk in accordance with the relevant law.

    The guarantor body comprises seven commissioners. For their appointment, the House of Senators, after an extensive consult to society, by proposal of parliamentary groups, with the vote of two thirds of the members present, will appoint the commissioner who will fill the vacancy following the process established in the law.  The appointment may be objected by the President of the Republic within ten working days. Should the President of the Republic not object the appointment within said period, the person appointed by the Senate of the Republic shall take office as commissioner. 

    Should the President of the Republic object the appointment, the House of Senators will provide a new proposal, under the terms of the above paragraph, but with the vote of three fifths of the members present.  Should this second appointment be objected, the House of Senators, under the terms of the above paragraph, with the vote of three fifths of the members present, shall appoint the commissioner who will fill the vacancy.  

    Commissioners shall be in office seven years and comply with the requirements provided in fractions I, II, IV, I and VI of article 95 of this Constitution. They may not hold another job, position or commission, except for unpaid jobs on educational, scientific or charitable institutions, and may be removed from office under the terms of Title Four of this Constitution and will be subject to impeachment.  

    Gender equity shall be ensured at the creation of the guarantor body.

    The chief commissioner will be appointed by the other commissioners by secret ballot for a period of three years with the possibility of re-election for a second similar period. The chief commissioner will be responsible for reporting yearly to the Senate, on the date and under the terms provided by the law.  

    The guarantor body shall have an Advisory Board, comprising ten counselors who will be elected by the vote of two thirds of the members of the House of Senators present. The law will define the process to follow to submit the proposals by the Chamber. The two longest serving counselors in office will be yearly replaced, except when proposed and endorsed for a second period.   

    The law will establish the enforcement measures that the guarantor body to ensure the compliance of their decisions.  

    Every authority and public servant will be compelled to cooperate with the guarantor body and its members for a proper performance of their duties.  

    The guarantor body shall coordinate actions with the Federal Superior Auditor, with the entity specialized on files and the agency in charge of regulating the collection, processing and publication of statistics and geographic information, as well as State guarantor bodies, with the purpose of strengthening the accountability of the Mexican State.

    Article 16

    No person shall be in his private affairs, or his home invaded, without a written order from a competent authority, duly explaining the legal cause of the proceeding.

    All people have the right to enjoy protection on his personal data, and to access, correct and cancel such data. All people have the right to oppose disclosure of his data, according to the law. The law shall establish exceptions to the criteria that rule the handling of data, due to national security reasons, law and order, public security, public health, or protection of third party's rights.

    Only judicial authority can issue an arrest warrant. Such arrest warrant shall always be preceded by a formal accusation or charge of misconduct considered as criminal offence, punishable with imprisonment, provided that there is evidence to prove that a crime has been committed and that the defendant is criminally liable.

    The authority executing an arrest warrant shall bring the accused before the judge without any delay and under its sole responsibility. Fail to comply with this provision will be punished under criminal law. 

    In cases of flagrante delicto, any person may arrest the offender, turning him over without delay to the nearest authorities, which in turn, shall bring him before the Public Prosecution Service. A record of such arrest must be done immediately. 

    The Public Prosecution Service may order arrest of the accused, explaining the causes of such decision, only under the following circumstances all together: a) in urgent cases, b) when dealing with serious offence, c) under reasonable risk that the accused could evade the justice and, d) because of the time, place or circumstance, accused cannot be brought before judicial authority. 

    In cases of urgency or flagrancy, the judge before whom the prisoner is presented shall immediately confirm the arrest or order his release, according to the conditions established in the law.

    In the case of organized crime, and at the request of the Public Prosecution Service, judicial authority can order to put a person into hold restraint, complying with the terms of time and place established by law and without exceeding forty days, whenever necessary for the success of the investigation, the protection of people or legal goods, or when the accused could be avoiding the action of justice. The forty days' term can be extended, provided that the Public Prosecution Service proves that the causes that originate hold restraint still remain. In any case, the hold restraint shall not last more than eighty days.

    The term organized crime is defined as the organization of three or more people gathered together to commit crimes in a permanent or frequent manner, in the terms provided by the correspondent law.

    No accused person shall be held by the Public Prosecution Service for more than forty-eight hours. After this term, his release shall be ordered or he shall be brought before a judicial authority. Such term may be duplicated in case of organized crime. Any abuse shall be punished by criminal law. 

    Only a judicial authority can issue a search warrant at the request of the Public Prosecution Service. The search warrant must describe the place to be searched, the person or persons to be apprehended and the objects to be seized. Upon the conclusion of the search, a report must be compiled at the site and before two witnesses proposed by the occupant of the place searched or, in his absence or refusal, by the acting authority.

    Private communications shall not be breached. The law shall punish any action against the liberty and privacy of such communications, except when they are voluntarily given by one of the individuals involved in them. A judge shall assess the implications of such communications, provided they contain information related to the perpetration of a crime. Communications that violate confidentiality established by law shall not be admitted in any case. 

    Only the federal judicial authority can authorize telephone tapping and interception of private communications, at the request of the appropriate federal authority or the State Public Prosecution Service. The authority that makes request shall present in writing the legal causes for the request, describing therein the kind of interception required, the individuals subjected to interception and the term thereof. The federal judicial authority cannot authorize telephone tapping nor interception of communications in the following cases: a) when the matters involved are of electoral, fiscal, commercial, civil, labor or administrative nature, b) communications between defendant and his attorney. 

    The judiciaries shall have control judges who shall immediately and by any means solve the precautionary measures requests and investigation techniques, ensuring compliance with the rights of the accused and the victims. An authentic registry of all the communications between judges and the Public Prosecution Service and other competent authorities shall be kept.


    Authorized telephone tapping and interception of communications shall be subjected to the requirements and limitations set forth in the law. The results of telephone tapping and interception of communications that do not comply with the aforesaid requirements will not be admitted as evidence.

    Administrative authorities shall have powers to search private households only in order to enforce sanitary and police regulations. Administrative authorities can require the accounts books and documents to corroborate compliance with fiscal provisions, following the procedures and formalities established for search warrants.

    The sealed correspondence circulating through the mail shall be exempt from any search and the violation thereof shall be punishable by the law. 

    During peacetime, no member of the Army can be quartered in a private house against the owner's will not impose any requirements. 

    During a war, soldiers can demand lodging, baggage, food and other requirements in the terms set forth by the applicable martial law.

    Article 20

    Criminal proceedings will be accusatory and oral. It shall be ruled by the principles of open trial, contradiction, concentration, continuity and contiguity.

    A. General principles
    B. Defendant's rights
    C. Victim's rights

    Fraction V.

    The judge must keep in secret victim's identity and other personal data in the following cases: minor involved; rape, trafficking in persons, kidnap, organized crime; and when necessary to protect the victim, always respecting the defendant's rights.

    Article 73

    The Congress has the authority to: 

    Fraction XXIX-O

    Regulate the use and protect personal data handled by private entities.

    Fraction XXIX-S

    To enact general regulating laws for the development of principles and bases on government transparency access to information and personal data protection held by authorities, entities, bodies and government agencies at all levels of government. 

    Article 105

    The Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation shall resolve the cases related to the following topics, in accordance with the provisions established by the applicable statutory law:

    Fraction II

    Unconstitutionality lawsuits directed to raise a contradiction between a general regulation and this constitution. 

    Unconstitutionality lawsuits shall be initiated within the 30 days after publication of the regulation, they shall be initiated by:

    h) The guarantor body stated on article 6 of this Constitution against the federal and local laws, as well as international treaties signed by the President of the Republic and approved by the Senate of the Republic that breach the right to access public information and personal data protection. Also, guarantor bodies equivalent on states against laws enacted by local state legislatures;

    Article 116

    Public power of a state shall be divided into three branches: executive, legislative and judicial. Two or more of these powers cannot be united in one single person or corporation, nor shall the legislative branch be vested in one single person.

    Public powers of a state shall be subjected to the state constitution, according to the following provisions:

    Fraction VIII

    State constitutions shall establish autonomous, specialized, impartial and collegiate bodies responsible for guaranteeing the right of access to information and personal data protection in possession of the legally bound reporting parties, according to the principles and bases established in article 6 of this Constitution and the General law enacted by the Congress of the Union to set the bases, general principles and proceedings for the exercise of said right.

    Article 133

    This Constitution, the laws derived from the Congress of the Union and enacted by the Congress of the Union, and all the treaties made and execute by the President of the Republic, with the approval of the Senate, shall be the supreme law of the country. The judges of each state shall observe the Constitution, the laws derived from it and the treaties, despite any contradictory provision that may appear in the constitutions or laws of the states. 

    Legal CornerAccess to Information
    Legal CornerProtection of Personal Data



    Adjuntar archivoAdjuntar archivo


    paternal surname

    maternal surname




    Datos adjuntos


    The personal data gathered be protected and incorporated in the System of personal data of consultations related with proactive transparency with based on the provisions in Article 33 fractions VIII and X of Interior Regulation of Federal Institute of Access to Information and Data Protection, whose purpose is serve queries that individuals undertake with regard to the thematic of transparency, accountability and proactive transparency, which was registered in the listing of systems personal data with the IFAI. The administrative unit of this system of personal data is the DGAI and the address where the applicant may exercise access rights and correction before the same is Above is reported in compliance the tenth seventh of the guidelines of personal data, published in the Official Journal of the Federation on September 30, 2005.

    Odebretch_web INAI
    PEMEX fertilizantes_web INAI V2
    Carrusel_COVIDtoTransparencia Proactiva COVID 19
    TP_Carrusel_web INAI"Transparencia Proactiva. Temas relevantes"
    Conv Periodismo_Carrusel_web INAI“Primer Concurso Nacional de periodismo, investigación y aplicaciones de información pública”.
    Carrusel_sitio_gestion_documentalGestion Doumental y Archivistica
    Carrusel_PNT 2_0Plataforma Nacional de Transparencia 2.0
    Carrusel_EstadisticasEstadísticas PNT
    Carrusel_AccionesIberoAcciones de Iberoamérica. Transparencia y Datos Personales
    Concurso_PlenoNino2020Concurso para ser Comisionada y Comisionado Infantil 2020
    Carrusel_premio_innovacion_2020Premio de Innovación y Buenas Prácticas en la Protección de Datos Personales 2020
    267_OpinionAnte la Opinión Pública
    Carrusel_FideicomisosDiagnostico de fondos y fideicomisos públicos
    Carrusel_ClicClic INAI
    269_Consejo_CConsejo Consultivo del INAI
    Memoria y VerdadMemoria y Verdad
    Dictamen "Colección M68: Ciudadanías en movimiento"
    Carrusel_M68Dictamen "Colección M68:Ciudadanías en movimiento"
    0Carrusel_ComitéTécnicoINEComité Técnico INE
    Carrusel_Gob Abierto
    Carrusel_Premio Innova Trans 2019Premio a la Innovación en Transparencia 2019.
    Carrusel_PROSEDE 2019PROSEDE 2019
    Carrusel_CJ2019Concurso Nacional de Cuento Juvenil 2020 “Ciberconvivencia respo
    Carrusel_TrabajoUniversitario2019Concurso Nacional de Trabajo Universitario 2020
    Carrusel_Historieta Infantil 2020Concurso Nacional de Historieta Infantil 2020“Expresando los valores de la transparencia”
    Carrusel_SpotRadio2020Concurso Nacional de Spot de Radio 2020En materia de Transparencia, Acceso a la Información y Protección de Datos Personales
    Carrusel_Convocatoria Gobierto Abierto_web INAIReconocimiento de Prácticas Exitosas de Gobierno Abierto 2020
    Carrusel_Armonización ArchivosEstrategia de Armonización en Materia de Archivos
    Carrusel_Identidad SeguraIdentidad Segura. Micrositio para la prevención del robo de Identidad
    Carrusel_ColpinConferencia Latinoamericana de Periodismo de Investigación
    convenio108El Convenio 108 y el Comité Consultivo
    equiposCumplimiento Equipos de Fútbol con Condonaciones Fiscales
    293_SesamoMonstruos en Red
    75InfografiasPlenoAIInfografías de las Sesiones del Pleno Acceso a la Información y Protección de Datos
    315_Declara_AnalisisAnálisis de principios y publicidad en las Declaraciones Patrimoniales y de intereses
    323_Plan DAIPlan Nacional de Socialización del Derecho de Acceso a la Información
    Carrusel_Computo_NubeCriterios Mínimos Cómputo en la Nube
    278_Denuncia_SFPDenuncia Corrupción-Reconstrucción Mx
    320_Induc_SNTInducción a la administración de documentos y archivos de los Sujetos Obligados del Sistema Nacional de Transparencia
    316_Igualdad_Genero_2Acciones y Resoluciones en Materia de Igualdad y Género
    294_Gob_AbiertoPrograma de Agentes Locales de Cambio en Gobierno Abierto
    291_LSIAcción de Inconstitucionalidad contra Ley de Seguridad Interior
    Guía instructiva para le uso del SIPOT
    290_SIPOTGuía instructiva para el uso del SIPOT
    292_LG_PDPLineamientos Generales de Protección de Datos Personales para el Sector Públic
    289_PadronPadrón de Personas Físicas y Morales
    280_ReconstrucTransparentar Reconstrucción
    281_CNTAIDCenso Nacional de Transparencia, Acceso a la Información Pública
    279_INEGI_EstaEstadística sobre transparencia y acceso a la información en México
    272_Guia_TitularesGuías para Titulares de los Datos Personales
    268_Banco_PBanco de Prácticas Internacionales
    266_EstandaresEstándares de Protección de Datos Personales
    259_CorpusPlataforma de Jurisprudencia en materia de Protección de Datos
    255_Ley_ModeloLey Modelo Estatal de Proteción de Datos Personales
    218Comis_Abiertas_HHerramienta Comisiones Abiertas
    191_Documentos_PNT1PNT Documentos
    203_Leyes_EstatalesLeyes de Transparencia Estatales
    181PadronProyecto de Acuerdo del Padrón de Sujetos Obligados del Ámbito Federal
    38GeneradorAPGenerador de Avisos de Privacidad
    52ProdatosSistema de Protección de Datos Personales
    42REARegistro de Esquemas de Autorregulación Vinculante