Interim Brazilian president Michel Temer asked the citizenry to “trust” him, saying that his administration would be Brazil’s “salvation,” but he will do little to solve the country's problems.
In a sudden unexpected move, early Tuesday morning the acting president of Brazil’s lower house (the Chamber of Deputies) reversed his previous decision from Monday to annul a Chamber of Deputies April vote that allowed impeachment proceedings to move forward. The upper house — the Federal Senate — was already moving toward a vote to impeach Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff when word came that the Chamber was going to have another vote on the matter.
After decades of socialist policies, Venezuela's currency is collapsing. The destruction will continue until the country is laid waste or common sense is restored.
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.
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.
The communist-minded regime ruling Brazil is quickly becoming almost a caricature of a “Banana Republic,” but there are still glimmers of hope amid an unprecedented public uprising. In an act of corruption and lawlessness so extreme that it sent shock waves around the world, radical Brazilian President and ex-terrorist leader Dilma Rousseff acted to shield her corrupt predecessor from prosecution and jail time by appointing him as a cabinet minister with legal immunity.
The biggest protests in Brazil's history took place on Sunday, with millions of outraged citizens pouring into the streets across the nation to demand the ouster of radical president Dilma Rousseff and her corrupt, communist-minded Workers' Party (PT). Brazilians from all walks of life also called for Rousseff's predecessor, fellow PT operative and Obama buddy Luiz Inacio “Lula” da Silva, to be imprisoned for his role in the massive corruption scandal that has shaken Brazil to the core. In the Brazilian Congress, talk of impeachment is getting louder as the PT house of cards comes crashing down. And the consequences of the implosion of the radical party, which openly allies itself with Marxist-Leninists and was intimately involved in setting up the Castro-backed totalitarian network known as the Foro de São Paulo, could extend far beyond Brazil.
Judge Moro is taking on the crime syndicates in Brazil, putting top people in prison for long periods of time, including corrupt CEOs and government officials.