With his attempt to overthrow the government clearly a failure, Juan Guaidó is back to calling for foreign military intervention in Venezuela.
With the apparent failure of the coup attempt in Venezuela, what happens next?
Lacking any real support from the military or police, the attempted coup against Nicolas Maduro has predictably failed.
While street protests continue, the efforts to get the Venezuelan military to oust President Nicolas Maduro appear to have failed.
The ongoing apparent attempted coup in Venezuela is already leading to talk of American intervention in the event of a crackdown. That would be unwise and unjustified.
Note to the folks at Fox and Friends: Central America is not part of Mexico.
Trump declares he will end aid to Guatemala, Honduras, and El Salvador.
He conjures the imperialist past with such comments (and he doesn’t even use the term correctly).
American military intervention in Venezuela would make the situation in that country worse, not better.
The self-appointed Acting President of Venezuela has said he doesn’t rule out the idea of American intervention in his country, but we should rule it out immediately.
The President is an ignoramus and a blowhard and a petulant child but he’s operating within the Constitutional limits of his office.
Having two presidents sounds like a terrible sitcom idea. In reality, the situation is just plain terrible.
The situation in Venezuela entered a new stage yesterday as opposition leader Juan Guaidó claimed the nation’s Presidency.
Last week, the Mexican Supreme Court pushed that country further down the road toward legalization of marijuana for all purposes.
The fact that American officials talked with Venezuelans plotting a coup against the government of their country is a dangerous turn of events.
Venezuela has arrested two military officers in connection with the alleged assassination attempt on President Nicolás Maduro earlier this month.
Venezuela’s President Nicolás Maduro survived an apparent, albeit amateurish, assassination attempt yesterday in what could be a sign of underlying instability in Venezuela.
Donald Trump had to be talked down from considering military intervention in Venezuela.
Andrés Manuel López Obrador, a populist from the left, rode a wave of populism and public disdain for the outgoing President to a landslide win in Mexico
In an election that pretty much everyone agrees was illegitimate, Nicolás Maduro has won a second term as Venezuela’s President.
Cuba has a new President and he isn’t named Castro, but that doesn’t mean we’re going to see significant change in the near future.
The answer is, of course, no. Really, this is a post about the wall as policy.
More than 1200 refugees, mostly from Honduras, are trying to come to the United States. What should we do about it?
The President suffered a setback in his other job yesterday.
Mexico’s President canceled a visit to the United States for the second time since Donald Trump became President due to a continued disagreement over who will pay for Trump’s border wall.
A key step in the Colombian peace process.
Foolishly, President Trump is rolling back part of President Obama’s opening to Cuba.
Puerto Rican voters voted overwhelmingly for statehood yesterday in a referendum whose legitimacy is being questioned due to boycotts by opposition parties.
For the fifth time in fifty years, Puerto Ricans will vote tomorrow on a referendum on statehood, but it’s not likely to have any impact on the island’s current status.
President Trump is reportedly considering at least partly reversing one of the great foreign policy successes of the Obama Presidency.
As with so many things, the President is demonstrating that he really doesn’t know what he is doing.