President Bolsonaro of Brazil made clear during his meeting with President Donald J. Trump that Brazil stands with the United States against what he terms the “gender ideology,” political correctness, and fake news.
During his speech at the joint press conference held between President Trump and President Bolsonaro, the Brazilian president said his administration stands with the United States when it comes to “ensuring liberties with respect to traditional family lifestyles,” and in “respect to God, our Creator.”
He then added that Brazil stands with President Trump “against the gender ideology, the politically correct attitudes, and against fake news.”
President Bolsonaro repeatedly stressed that he has always respected the United States, and that President Trump’s election and inauguration in 2017 only added to his level of respect.
He also spoke favorably of President Ronald Reagan.
“Drawing inspiration from Ronald Reagan, I wish to bring to Brazil his administration style,” and expanded that to him this means “People should say what the government can do, not the other way around.”
President Bolsonaro stressed that President Trump has unleashed a new wave of optimism and respect for the United States that he hopes to replicate in Brazil.
“The United States changed in 2017, and Brazil has just started to change now, in 2019,” said President Bolsonaro, “We stand together side by side to the ultimate benefit of the two nations. We want to have a great America, yes, but we also want to have a great Brazil.”
President Bolsonaro concluded, “Once again, may I voice my admiration and recognition to President Donald Trump on this beautiful day, when we seal a promising alliance between the two most promising, and largest democracies in the Western hemisphere.”
“May God bless Brazil, and may God bless the United States of America.”
Watch LIVE: President Trump Holds a Joint Press Conference with the President of Brazil
Posted by The White House on Tuesday, March 19, 2019
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Did Bernie Sanders Just Endorse a Neocon Regime Change Foreign Policy?
Is Bernie Sanders the anti-war candidate that many non-interventionists are making him out to be?
Journalists Jacob Crosse and Barry Grey presented some interesting observations about Sanders’ foreign policy views.
Sanders criticized the assassination of Iranian General Qassem Suleimani in January and also stressed his opposition to the 2003 invasion of Iraq.
During the Iowa presidential debate, Sanders loudly boasted, “I not only voted against that war, I helped lead the effort against that war.”
However, Sanders changed his tune when chatting with the New York Times.
The answers the Sanders campaign gave the Times showed its flexibility when it comes to foreign policy.
In other words, the Sanders campaign signaled to the military and intelligence apparatus that Sanders won’t present a threat to their interests and may actually carry out their interventionist agenda.
One question in the survey that the Times sent the Sanders campaign stuck out above the rest.
The third survey question asked, “Would you consider military force to pre-empt an Iranian or North Korean nuclear or missile test?”
The Sanders campaign responded, “Yes.”
Based on this response, Sanders’ is signaling that he’s willing to continue Bush-era policies of “preemptive war.”
Like Obama, Sanders’ opposition to the Iraq War was a matter of politics rather than a principled opposition to regime change wars.
His campaign was also asked, “Would you consider military force for a humanitarian intervention?”
Sanders responded, “Yes.”
Some of the wars that the U.S. carried out in the name of “human rights” have been the Bosnian war and the bombing of Serbia in the 1990s along with the aerial campaign against Libya in 2011 and the Civil War launched in Syria.
All in all, Sanders’ pro-peace/non-interventionist image is at best window dressing.
Under a Sanders presidency, the interventionist status quo will likely stay in place.
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