Cow of two masters - The Arsenal

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Ruben Cortes.

He, who likes proverbs, is in his relationship with the United States and the Castro axis as "the cow of two masters, that neither gives milk nor eats grain." He says that the United States believes it is "the government of the world," but asks it to save Argentine populism from the crisis.

He said on March 21 that "the United States believes it is the government of the world, it sees the mote in the eye of others and not the beam in its own." But yesterday he asked those same United States "to help the Argentine government to get out of its economic and financial crisis."

Like that of Venezuela, Nicaragua, Bolivia, Peru, Honduras, Brazil and other countries in the region, the government of Argentina has been led in Havana since Castrochavismo came to power in 2003, with the governments of the Kirchner couple. .

After two decades, Argentina finds itself in ruins, like Venezuela, Nicaragua, Bolivia, Peru, Honduras, Brazil and so many countries in the region subordinated to the Castro dictatorship, which bleeds them dry so that Stalinism can survive on the island.

So, this week, the Mexican president and his friends from the Cuban bloc wrote a letter to the president of the United States asking him to give wool to the Argentine Castro-Chavista government, considered by international banks an "insolvent client."

But how did Argentina become a ragged country, when, before the populist disaster, Argentina had a GDP per capita of $5,786, followed by the United States and Belgium? It was a world economic power.

It all started when the father of Latin American populism, the Argentine dictator Juan Domingo Perón, wrote: "This great man who is Benito Mussolini knows what he wants and knows the path to reach that goal well."

And in admiration for the criminal Mussolini, he resembles Perón, the Mexican president, who said at the UN on August 22, 2020: The fame of Benito Juárez was such that Benito Mussolini bears that name because his father wanted him to be called as Benito Juarez".

Mussolini destroyed democracy in Italy until it was restored, after World War II:

the elections consisted of popular consultations on a single list prepared by him. Congress only passed the laws he sent.

But for some reason the water enters the coconut, even if a century passes: Perón nationalized the Central Bank and the railway lines in 1946, which belonged to British and French companies. Ah, but today, his populist disciple cries misery to the United States.

It is the cross of the castrochavismo parish: it sinks countries with their governments that repress individual and business freedoms...

And then blame others.

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