In an effort to control the chaos created by food shortages caused by inflation and price controls, Venezuela's government sent the military to occupy grocery stores.
The UN climate conference in Lima, Peru, is on track to have the largest carbon footprint of any UN climate conference to date.
After “former” communist-guerrilla leader Dilma Rousseff narrowly secured reelection in Brazil last week with an alleged 51 percent of the vote, Obama promptly picked up the phone to congratulate her. According to the White House, Obama promised an even stronger “bilateral relationship” with the deeply controversial regime — packed with self-declared communists — that the U.S. government knows full well is at the center of the ongoing socialist takeover of Latin America. At the same time, a petition on Obama’s “We The People” page was asking Obama to position himself “against the Bolivarian communist expansion in Brazil promoted by the administration of Dilma Rousseff.” Despite surpassing the necessary 100,000-signature threshold required for the White House to issue a response, Obama has ignored it so far.
Depois que a “ex”-comunista-líder guerrilheira Dilma Rousseff garantiu a reeleição do Brasil por um fio de cabelo na última semana, com supostos 51 por cento dos votos, Obama prontamente pegou o telefone para lhe dar os parabéns. Segundo a Casa Branca, Obama prometeu “relações bilaterais” ainda mais fortes com tão controverso regime — lotado de comunistas assumidos — que o governo dos EUA sabe muito bem que está no centro da tomada de poder pelos socialistas na América Latina.
If Brazil’s latest presidential election offers any indication, the quiet but ongoing socialist conquest of Latin America is likely to continue gathering steam. Former communist terrorist and current President Dilma Rousseff looked set for a tough battle over the weekend, with polls just weeks before the vote showing Socialist Party candidate Marina Silva ahead. Instead, Rousseff, who makes no secret of her ongoing affinity for brutal Marxism-Leninism, will face off against the more market-friendly contender Aecio Neves in a run-off election. No candidate secured the required 50 percent to win outright in the first round.