November 3, 2020

USA: President Trump Fights For The Hispanic Community Through These Core Principles. Biden Advisers Say If Elected He Will Abandon Juan Guaido And Start Talks With Dictator Maduro.

I just heard Chris Wallace Democrat Journalist who hates Trump say on FOX that Trump campaign is focusing their campaign on Biden being a Socialist to scare the Hispanic community. Chris went on to say that the only Hispanics that are concerned about Socialism are the Cubans and they're primarily in Miami, Florida so it won't make an impact for Trump's reelection. Well, I have news for you Chris Wallace, why the hell do you think there are SO MANY MEXICANS in America? Eh? Think really hard now. Could it be because Mexico is A SOCIALIST NATION. Mexicans RISK THEIR LIVES LITERALLY to come to America for a chance at making it in this world. (emphasis mine)

FUELING A THRIVING ECONOMY: The Hispanic community has achieved record-setting economic successes as a direct result of President Trump creating a thriving economic environment. The President is committed to making even greater advances in growing small business and increasing household income, home ownership, and healthcare personalized options for the Hispanic Community.

• Increase small business lending, technical assistance, and resource access through Community Development Financial Institutions (CDFIs) and Minority Depository Institutions (MDIs), and establish new bank and non-traditional lending relationships to ensure Hispanics’ access to new sources of capital.
• Create a public relations campaign and increased coordination between Small Business Administration (SBA) and Minority Business Development Agency (MBDA) programs available to Hispanic business owners, and make MBDA a permanent agency.
• Increase opportunities for small businesses as prime and supply chain contractors and remove barriers to employment such as fees and occupational licensing.
• Preserve private healthcare insurance, support language-access programs for patient healthcare, and increase broadband access for robust telehealth activities, including rural and remote areas.

EDUCATION OPPORTUNITY FOR ALL: Nothing is more important to the future of our great Nation than ensuring every child receives a world-class education. To have a fair shot at the American Dream, Hispanic families—like every family—deserve the opportunity to choose the best education—including kindergarten through twelfth-grade (K-12), college, or vocational school—for their children.

• Empower more than a million Hispanic families with K-12 scholarships.
• Promote awareness of employment initiatives and vocational training.
• Increase access to 529 plans that include funding for K-12 needs.
• Encourage and assist Hispanic students to major in and enter the Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) fields.
• Increase broadband access for educational options, including rural and remote areas.
• Streamline the process to increase the number of Hispanic Serving Institutions (HSIs), as well as expand funding for research and development initiatives for HSIs. 
• Ensure Americans can use their Pell grants for post-secondary opportunities that lead to a fulfilling career.
• Increase the work of the White House Hispanic Prosperity Initiative, including promoting school choice.

PRESERVING FREEDOM: Hispanic families understand the sacrifice of fighting for democracy and the service of our military and law enforcement that allows all of us to live out the American dream. America is a welcoming country and this Administration will work tirelessly to establish a fair, simple, and compassionate immigration system to come to our country.

• Support policies and regulations that place sanctions on Communist regimes in the Caribbean, South, and Central America, including Venezuela, Cuba, and Nicaragua.
• Support all law enforcement within our communities and at the border and provide essential funding and necessary programs for active duty military and our veterans.

STRONG FAITH, FAMILY, AND COMMUNITY: Faith and family are of paramount importance to the Hispanic community. The President will continue to vigorously defend religious freedom for all and protect life and houses of worship.

• Expand the work of the White House Faith and Opportunity Initiative, including protecting religious liberty and innocent life at all stages.
• Protect constitutional rights of all students in public schools.
• Build on the historic numbers of home ownership to increase the ability of all families to pass on their wealth to their children.
• Protect families through support for community policing and safe neighborhood programs.
• Give churches the ability to compete for Federal resources for their communities.


• Instill policies to add 500,000 Hispanic-owned businesses to the economy.
• Increase access to capital for minority-owned businesses through historic support for CDFIs and MDIs, leading to even greater development of Opportunity Zones.
• Create an economic environment that produces more than 2 million new jobs in the Hispanic American community.
• Grow the pipeline for minority entrepreneurship through opportunities for Federal contracting.
• Build upon the historic increases in home ownership to achieve new records.
• Empower every family in America with school choice now and streamline the process to increase the number of HSIs.
• Resolve Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) with a permanent solution that is both fair and just, and benefits all Americans.
• Defend freedom, preserve democracy, and combat socialism.
• Ensure safer neighborhoods with the highest standards of policing, protect property rights, and support law enforcement.
• Defend religious liberties and constitutional rights.
• Expand personalized and customizable healthcare options.
New York Times
written by Ernesto Londoรฑo
Tuesday October 27, 2020

Juan Cruz, a veteran intelligence officer who served as Mr. Trump’s top Latin America policymaker in the National Security Council from May 2017 to Sept. 2018, said the Obama administration’s passivity allowed China to expand commercial, diplomatic and military partnerships that pose a long term strategic threat to the United States.

“The Chinese are eating our lunch,” Mr. Cruz said.

In a Biden administration, his advisers say, the United States would once again retire the Monroe Doctrine, a 19th-century policy under which Washington said the Americas was its exclusive sphere of influence and that attempts by overseas powers to intervene would be considered a hostile act.

The Trump administration startled many in Latin America when it resurrected the doctrine in 2018 to push back on China’s diplomatic and trade inroads in Latin America.

To that end, the Trump administration launched “Growth in the Americas,” an initiative to spur investment from the United States. But it has gotten little traction to date and includes no new streams of financing.

John Ullyot, a spokesman at the National Security Council, defended the administration’s record in Latin America. “President Trump has demonstrated a historic commitment to the region with visits from over a dozen Latin American and Caribbean leaders and continued leadership on combating drugs, advancing human rights and counteracting the negative effects of Covid-19.”

The Trump White House in 2019 took a keen interest in Venezuela, which has been mired in an economic and humanitarian crisis for years. John Bolton, the former national security adviser, led an effort to bring about regime change there and in two allied nations, Cuba and Nicaragua, which he dubbed the Troika of Tyranny.

The administration’s effort to rid the government of Venezuela’s autocratic leader, Nicolรกs Maduro, by recognizing Juan Guaidรณ, an opposition leader, as the country’s rightful president was supported by many world leaders. But the sanctions that the United States imposed to push Mr. Maduro from power have failed to do so, even as the country plunged deeper into economic ruin.

On Venezuela, Biden advisers conveyed little faith in continuing to treat Mr. Guaidรณ, who unsuccessfully sought to persuade the armed forces to break ranks with Mr. Maduro, as the country’s de facto leader. A senior adviser said a Biden White House would seek to establish negotiations with Mr. Maduro once the date was set for a vote, and pressure him to commit to holding a fair election.

Mr. Cruz, the former top Latin American policymaker in the Trump administration, said the Obama administration let the crisis in Venezuela fester.

“I think there were missed opportunities,” said Mr. Cruz, who has served in senior roles under Democratic and Republican White Houses.

Mr. Biden’s advisers said they would seek common ground with Cuba and roll back some of the travel and remittances restrictions Mr. Trump put in place, seeing steps to normalize relations as the most promising approach toward bringing about change in the island. But the campaign has not prioritized engagement with Cuba, an issue that remains deeply polarizing among Cuban American voters, who have wielded enormous influence in past elections.

Julissa Reynoso, a former American ambassador to Uruguay who is also advising the Biden campaign on Latin America, said the United States can accomplish more leading by example and building consensus. That starts with retiring the Monroe doctrine.

“Promulgating these doctrines as if Latin Americans are essentially subject to our beck and call is just not helpful,” Ms. Reynoso said.

There is an issue on which Mr. Biden seems inclined to play hardball: climate change.

During the first presidential debate, he proposed creating a $20 billion international fund to preserve the Amazon in Brazil and said the country’s conservative government would face “economic consequences” if it fails to slow deforestation.

President Jair Bolsonaro of Brazil, who has cultivated a close relationship with Mr. Trump, responded indignantly, saying in a statement: “Our sovereignty is nonnegotiable.”

Mr. Sullivan, the foreign policy adviser to the former vice president, said a Biden administration would seek to work collaboratively with Brazil, but that the relationship between the leaders would likely be tense.

“He would not pull any punches when it comes to challenging Bolsonaro on issues related to environmental degradation, issues related to corruption and other challenges that the president of Brazil is facing,” he said.

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