Honduran president’s intervention described as anti-imperialist

Honduran president’s intervention described as anti-imperialist
Fecha de publicación: 
21 September 2022
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Tegucigalpa, Sep 21 (Prensa Latina) Political analyst Alejandro Bonilla described as sovereign, internationalist, anti-colonial and anti-imperialist, the intervention of the president of Honduras, Xiomara Castro, at the UN General Assembly.

She spoke not only of the difficulties of a country, but also emphasized the great problem that threatens humanity, which is transnational capital’, Bonilla commented in a dialogue with Prensa Latina.

According to the analyst, the first speech of the head of State before the multilateral organization, filled the president with much courage and puts her on another plane in the political and international scale.

It reminded me of those speeches made by Commander in Chief Fidel Castro and Hugo Chavez, with an anti-imperialist and socialist sense’, she commented.

The member of the Libertad y Refundación (Libre) party referred to the country’s problems addressed by Castro, who blamed international capital for having sustained a dictatorship for 13 years.

Bonilla alluded to the electoral triumph of the president, considered the highest vote in the history of the country, and endorsed Castro’s words when he expressed that this ‘is not enough for the deep changes that occupy our peoples’.

According to the analyst of the Central American nation, the president spoke in a humane and timely manner against the economic, commercial and financial blockade imposed by the United States on Cuba, and against the sanctions against Venezuela.

Bonilla highlighted the interventions of Presidents Gustavo Petro of Colombia and Luis Arce of Bolivia, and pointed out that the first day of the high-level segment of the UN General Assembly reflected a Latin America united against hegemonic capital and neoliberalism.

The day before, Xiomara Castro, as part of her speech, denounced the policies of the neoliberal governments in Honduras, which for 13 years ruined the Central American nation.

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