In a rare window into reality published by the establishment press, an explosive interview with a former U.S. ambassador appearing in the Miami Herald offered further confirmation of the largely behind-the-scenes machinations of a powerful network of socialist and communist forces working to foist tyranny on the peoples of Latin America. In contrast with the popular narrative of Brazil’s ruling political class as a “moderate” force, the ex-official also touched on the key role played by Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff of the Workers’ Party (PT) in the ongoing takeover of the region by a totalitarian-minded cabal.
The opinion piece, headlined “Why we spy on Brazil,” was written by Carlos Alberto Montaner, a prominent Cuban exile and university professor who has focused extensively on the ruthless communist dictatorship ruling over his homeland. He was even jailed as a “counter-revolutionary” after the takeover. While today the Castro regime is often portrayed as an isolated and crumbling relic of outdated totalitarianism, Montaner’s interview with the former ambassador confirmed once again — in a very public way; the link has been spread far and wide — that the truth is much more complicated.
The interview with the former American ambassador was presented in the context of alleged National Security Agency spying on foreign leaders — particularly Brazilian President Rousseff, a former communist guerilla whose e-mails were supposedly being monitored by the NSA. When asked why the U.S. government would be interested in keeping tabs on her, the U.S. ambassador, who asked not be named because it would cause “huge” problems for him, explained that Brazil’s current rulers are “not exactly friendly” from Washington’s perspective.
“By definition and history, Brazil is a friendly country that sided with us during World War II and Korea, but its present government is not,” the official noted, showing once again that the Rousseff’s “moderate” veneer is known to be phony even within the U.S. government. “All you have to do is read the records of the São Paulo Forum and observe the conduct of the Brazilian government.” With that one simple sentence, the Herald and the former ambassador shattered the deafening silence that surrounds one of the most important forces in the region: the Foro de São Paulo (FSP), or the São Paulo Forum in English.
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