SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

2013 Copa Sudamericana elimination phase

The elimination phase of the 2013 Copa Sudamericana was played from July 30 to September 5, 2013. A total of 46 teams competed in the elimination phase; the draw of the tournament was held on July 3, 2013, 12:00 UTC−3, at the Sheraton Hotel in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Excluding the defending champion, the other 46 teams were divided into four zones: South Zone: Teams from Bolivia, Chile and Uruguay North Zone: Teams from Colombia, Ecuador and Venezuela Argentina Zone: Teams from Argentina Brazil Zone: Teams from Brazil The draw mechanism was as follows: South Zone and North Zone: For the first stage, the 16 teams from the South Zone were drawn into eight ties, the 16 teams from the North Zone were drawn into the other eight ties. Teams which qualified for berths 1 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 4, teams which qualified for berths 2 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 3, with the former hosting the second leg in both cases. Teams from the same association could not be drawn into the same tie.

For the second stage, the 16 winners of the first stage were drawn into eight ties. The eight winners from the South Zone were drawn against the eight winners from the North Zone, with the former hosting the second leg in four ties, the latter hosting the second leg in the other four ties. Argentina Zone: The six teams were drawn into three ties. Teams which qualified for berths 1–3 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 4–6, with the former hosting the second leg. Brazil Zone: The eight teams were split into four ties. No draw was held, where the matchups were based on the berths which the teams qualified for: 1 vs. 8, 2 vs. 7, 3 vs. 6, 4 vs. 5, with the former hosting the second leg. The following was the seeding of the 46 teams entered into the first stage and second stage draw: In the elimination phase, each tie was played on a home-and-away two-legged basis. If tied on aggregate, the away goals rule was used. If still tied, the penalty shoot-out was used to determine the winner.

The 15 winners of the second stage advanced to the round of 16 to join the defending champion. The first legs were played on July 30–August 1, the second legs were played on August 6–8, 2013. A minute of silence was held in honor to the passing of Ecuadorian player Christian Benítez at all first leg games of the first stage. Libertad won 2–1 on aggregate. Cobreloa won 2–0 on aggregate. Universidad de Chile won 6–3 on aggregate. Guaraní won 4–1 on aggregate. Colo Colo won 3–0 on aggregate. River Plate won 5–0 on aggregate. Universidad Católica won 2–1 on aggregate. Tied 1–1 on aggregate, Nacional won on away goals. Atlético Nacional won 5–0 on aggregate. Mineros won 4–2 on aggregate. Independiente del Valle won 2–0 on aggregate. Itagüí won 6–2 on aggregate. Emelec won 7–1 on aggregate. Deportivo Pasto won 3–2 on aggregate. La Equidad won 1–0 on aggregate. LDU Loja won 3–1 on aggregate; the first legs were played on August 13–14 and 20–22, the second legs were played on August 27–29 and September 5, 2013. A minute of silence was held in honor to the passing of two-time World Cup-winning Brazilian player Gilmar at all second leg games of the second stage.

Universidad Católica won 7–2 on aggregate. River Plate won 1–0 on aggregate. Deportivo Pasto won 3–0 on aggregate. Tied 2–2 on aggregate, Sport Recife won on penalties. Itagüí won 1–0 on aggregate. Vélez Sarsfield won 2–1 on aggregate. Universidad de Chile won 4–2 on aggregate. Bahia won 2–1 on aggregate. Atlético Nacional won 2–0 on aggregate. Lanús won 4–1 on aggregate. Tied 1–1 on aggregate, La Equidad won on away goals. Tied 1–1 on aggregate, Coritiba won on penalties. Libertad won 4–1 on aggregate. Ponte Preta won 2–1 on aggregate. LDU Loja won 1–0 on aggregate. Copa Total Sudamericana Copa Sudamericana, CONMEBOL.com

Electoral history of Bill Richardson

Electoral history of Bill Richardson, 30th Governor of New Mexico, 9th United States Secretary of Energy, 21st United States Ambassador to the United Nations, U. S. Representative from New Mexico's 1st district and a candidate for the 2008 Democratic nomination for President of the United States New Mexico's 1st congressional district, 1980: Manuel Lujan, Jr. – 125,910 Bill Richardson – 120,903 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1982: Bill Richardson – 23,123 Roberto A. Mondragon – 19,691 George Perez – 12,412 Tom Udall – 8,619 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1982: Bill Richardson – 84,669 Marjorie Bell Chambers – 46,466 David A. Fernandez – 158 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1984: Bill Richardson – 100,470 Louis H. Gallegos – 62,351 Shirley Machocky Jones – 2,388 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1986: Bill Richardson – 95,760 David F. Cargo – 38,552 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1988: Bill Richardson – 124,938 Cecilia M. Salazar – 45,954 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1990: Bill Richardson – 104,225 Phil T. Archuletta – 35,751 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1992: Bill Richardson – 122,850 F. Gregg Bemis, Jr. – 54,569 Ed Nagel – 4,798 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1994: Bill Richardson – 99,900 F. Gregg Bemis, Jr. – 53,515 Ed Nagel – 3,697 New Mexico's 3rd congressional district, 1996: Bill Richardson – 124,594 Bill Redmond – 56,580 Ed Nagel – 4,097 United States Ambassador to the United Nations, 1997: Yea – 100 Nay – 0United States Secretary of Energy, 1998: Yea – 100 Nay – 0 Democratic primary for Governor of New Mexico, 2002: Bill Richardson – 147,524 Mike Nalley – 294 New Mexico gubernatorial election, 2002: Bill Richardson/Diane Denish – 268,693 John Sanchez/Rod Adair – 189,074 David Bacon/Kathleen M. Sanchez – 26,466 Democratic primary for Governor of New Mexico, 2006: Bill Richardson – 107,720 Anselmo A. Chavez – 388 New Mexico gubernatorial election, 2006: Bill Richardson/Diane Denish – 384,806 John Dendahl/Sue Wilson Beffort – 174,364 2008 New Hampshire Democratic Vice Presidential primary: Raymond Stebbins – 50,485 William Bryk – 22,965 John Edwards* – 10,553 Barack Obama* 6,402 Bill Richardson* – 5,525 Hillary Clinton* – 3,419 Joe Biden* – 1,512 Al Gore* – 966 Dennis Kucinich* – 762 Bill Clinton* – 388 John McCain* – 293 Christopher Dodd* – 224 Ron Paul* – 176 Jack Barnes, Jr.* – 95 Mike Gravel* – 91 Joe Lieberman* – 67 Mitt Romney* – 66 Mike Huckabee* – 63 Rudy Giuliani* – 46 Darrel Hunter* – 20 2008 Democratic presidential primaries:Excluding penalized contests, only primary and caucuses votes: Barack ObamaPN – 16,706,853 Hillary Clinton – 16,239,821 John Edwards* – 742,010 Bill Richardson* – 89,054 Uncommitted – 82,660 Dennis Kucinich* – 68,482 Joe Biden* – 64,041 Mike Gravel* – 27,662 Christopher Dodd* – 25,300 Others – 22,556Including penalized contests: Hillary Clinton – 18,225,175 Barack ObamaPN – 17,988,182 John Edwards* – 1,006,275 Uncommitted – 299,610 Bill Richardson* – 106,073 Dennis Kucinich* – 103,994 Joe Biden* – 81,641 Scattering – 44,348 Mike Gravel* – 40,251 Christopher Dodd* – 35,281