Abandoned even by many of her allies and facing impeachment proceedings at home supported by more than nine out of 10 Brazilians, Brazil's embattled president, former communist terrorist Dilma Rousseff, was in New York City last week to fight back.

How sad it will be when Brazil's citizenry, demanding political change, gets more of the same.

On Monday a congressional committee recommended the impeachment of Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff. On Tuesday, another one of her ruling party’s coalition split. This coming Sunday, the Chamber of Deputies, the lower house, votes on her impeachment. Impeachment is looking increasingly likely.

The Obama administration has simple demands for the long-suffering people of Colombia and their legitimate government: Do not just negotiate with murderous Marxist narco-terrorists, but surrender to them. Give them full amnesty for everything from mass murder and kidnapping to torture and treason, and then allow them into positions of power. That was the message delivered most recently by Obama's Secretary of State John Kerry in Havana meetings last month amid “peace” talks between Colombian authorities and the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia-People's Army, or “FARC,” as the savage terror group is more commonly known.

Events surrounding Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff and her alleged links to the “Operation Car Wash” investigation and scandal are moving so quickly that one can scarcely keep up.

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