Though Trump and Democrats war over the president’s $8 billion border wall is escalating, Democratic leaders increasingly are backing the administration’s decision to support Juan Guaidó as Venezuela’s legitimate leader.
Helping ban assault weapons, as Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School parents and survivors are doing, would be the best way to honor Parkland shooting victims as we mark the first anniversary of the tragedy.
After a Miami Herald investigation into underage sex trafficking by hedge fund manager Jeffrey Epstein, the US Justice Department has opened an inquiry into deal made by Alex Acosta, Trump’s Labor Secretary.
National Security Adviser John Bolton’s note about “5,000 troops to Colombia” and White House statements that “all options are open” in Venezuela have fueled speculation about a military intervention in Venezuela. Such talk may backfire.
While Venezuela’s dictator Nicolas Maduro still controls the armed forces, his rival Juan Guaidó — widely recognized as the country’s legitimate president — has been able to unite the opposition, and has formidable economic weapons.
Nicolás Maduro and his military blamed the uprising against him on President Trump and Florida Sen. Marco Rubio. But credit belongs to courageous Venezuelans like Assembly President Juan Guaidó and unrelenting protesters.
Mexican leader Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador skipped the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, when he should be reassuring investors after IMF’s prediction that Mexico’s economy will grow at a slower pace.
In Congress, Debbie Mucarsel-Powell and Donna Shalala are legislating against Venezuela’s regime. So why go for a photo-op in Miami with actor Danny Glover, a friend of Fidel Castro, Hugo Chávez, and Nicolás Maduro?