EXTREMIST

Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo

1946 - Today

Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo

Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo (born January 8, 1946), commonly referred to by his alias El Padrino ("The Godfather"), is a convicted Mexican drug lord who formed the Guadalajara Cartel in the 1970s and controlled almost all of the drug trafficking in Mexico and the corridors along the Mexico–United States border. Miguel Angel Félix Gallardo was arrested for the murder of Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agent Enrique "Kiki" Camarena, who was tortured to death at one of Félix Gallardo's ranches. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo has received more than 12,895,434 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 59th most popular extremist.

Memorability Metrics

  • 13M

    Page Views (PV)

  • 57.94

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.46

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.23

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardos by language


Among EXTREMISTS

Among extremists, Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo ranks 59 out of 182Before him are Carlo Gambino, Ma Barker, Emily Davison, Johnny Torrio, Robert-François Damiens, and Emperor Norton. After him are George Jung, Anders Behring Breivik, Hermine Braunsteiner, Boris Savinkov, Jeffrey Dahmer, and Kang Kek Iew.

Most Popular Extremists in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1946, Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo ranks 94Before him are Laura Bush, Ahmed Zewail, Steve Biko, Michele Placido, Htin Kyaw, and Gerard 't Hooft. After him are Keith Moon, Paul L. Modrich, Philip Pullman, Marilyn vos Savant, Xanana Gusmão, and François Bozizé.

Others Born in 1946

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In Mexico

Among people born in Mexico, Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo ranks 46 out of 344Before him are Chespirito (1929), Pedro Armendáriz (1912), Dolores del Río (1905), Plutarco Elías Calles (1877), Juan Rulfo (1917), and José María Morelos (1765). After him are Juan Diego (1474), Consuelo Velázquez (1916), José Clemente Orozco (1883), Vicente Guerrero (1782), Alfonso García Robles (1911), and Axayacatl (1449).