For decades, the governments that were formed after the dictatorship period were focused on administering an economic boom which started in the early years of dictatorship (Solimano, 2012, p.44). In 1997 there was significant stagnation and the income per capita increased with 0.7 percent annually until 2002, and unemployment was just over 9 percent until 2003. The growth of the export sector of Chile which was their main ‘growth engine’ stagnated. Today, neo-liberalism has been disheartened in Chile and it is reflecting significant losses and decline for the ruling class (Winn, 2004, p.77). This continues even after the Chilean citizens have rejected the neoliberal policies of Milton Friedman including smart tax evasion procedures by members of the business community or class.
According to Flores-Macias impasse and political constraints that have taken place in the past decades have seen relevant contribution to the protests and popular mobilization which related to