Venezuela praises Mexico’s position for the inclusive Summit | News


The Foreign Minister of Venezuela, Carlos Faría, greeted and thanked this Wednesday the position of the President of Mexico, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, who advocates a Summit of the Americas without exclusions and for the Government of the United States to initiate at the hemispheric level a policy that respects the political diversity, the idiosyncrasy and the independent character of the peoples.


President López Obrador urges the US to initiate a new policy towards America

In a message broadcast through the social network Twitter, Faría pointed out that the Mexican president mediates for a diverse and inclusive America.

“His call for a Summit of the Americas without exclusions resonates in our America,” said the head of Venezuelan diplomacy, referring to López Obrador’s repeated calls for said meeting to promote encounter and friendship between countries instead of dependency and interference.

This Wednesday, the Mexican head of state will meet with US envoys linked to the organization of the summit, scheduled to be held from June 6 to 10 in the city of Los Angeles, California. In said meeting, it is expected that he will insist on the inclusion of Cuba, Nicaragua and Venezuela among those invited to the Summit.

During this day it transpired that the US ambassador to Mexico, Ken Salazar, and Mexican Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard will participate, while former senator Christopher Dodd, designated special advisor to the Summit of the Americas by the White House, will participate by videoconference. .

López Obrador reported on the meeting this Wednesday during his usual press conference. He valued that the US relationship with America should not be characterized at this time by hegemony, the predominance of interference and impositions, but by relations of friendship, cooperation and unity of peoples.

After the rejection by the Mexican President of the deliberate intention to exclude Cuba, Venezuela and Nicaragua from the Summit, his position was supported by the leaders of Honduras and Bolivia, Xiomara Castro and Luis Arce, respectively, as well as by the Member States of the Caribbean Community.

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