Ibero-America Echoes LaRouche’s Marching Orders

The discussion that Lyndon LaRouche has been leading over recent weeks, is that we must not only identify and dump the oligarchical enemy, but put forward the positive perspective of development.

While the war to defeat the Anglo-Dutch Empire will only be won in the United States, with the dumping of Obama and a return to Glass-Steagall, these two recent stories, below, help highlight the types of policies LaRouche identified, seen through the lens of two nations in Ibero-America, Bolivia, and Argentina.

Bolivia is identifying the fascist scourge of Environmentalism, and the deadly effects that follow it’s implementation, and Argentina is taking steps to not only continue it’s commitment to economic progress and the promotion of the general welfare of their population, but also to signal their intention proudly.
A part of LaRouche’s remarks, November 18th

Bolivian President Takes on the British Queen’s Green Nazis

Bolivian President Evo Morales and his allies are taking on the high priests of the green fascist movement run directly by the Queen of England and her consort, Prince Phillip, to reduce the world’s population to one billion people, under the guise of “protecting the environment.” Advisors and media supporters of the Bolivian President have zeroed in on the role of the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN), the entity created in 1948 by Sir Julian Huxley, which today sits atop an empire of green fascist groups whose only purpose is to kill off millions of human beings by “protecting” them from the economic and infrastructural development required to sustain life.

In its September, 1994 special report, “The True Story Behind the Fall of the House of Windsor,” Executive Intelligence Review documented the IUCN’s genocidal pedigree, and the role that it and affiliated organizations played in setting up “protected areas” around the globe, particularly in developing nations, to prevent development. There are multiple protected areas in Bolivia which have locked up significant mineral and natural resource wealth.

The Morales government is now reevaluating all these areas, with an eye toward opening them up as part of a national industrial and petrochemical development plan, which has enraged the Queen’s genocidalists. So, the IUCN has thrown down the gauntlet and is coordinating with the World Wildlife Fund (WWF), Greenpeace, the Nature Conservancy, and USAID, to name only a few, to halt the construction of a 2,624-km. highway between Villa Tunari in Cochabamba, in central Bolivia, and San Ignacio de Moxos in the northern province of Beni. The Queen’s troops argue that, because the highway would run through the Isiboro Secure Indigenous Territory and National Park (TIPNIS), a 2.9 million-acre region created in 1965 and “protected under the IUCN,” it shouldn’t be built, because it will destroy the region’s ecosystems, its indigenous communities, and represent a “violation of international environmental law.”

In his Oct. 29 speech at the Hydrocarbon Sovereignty conference in Tarija, President Morales slammed the foreign-financed green NGOs “who say we shouldn’t build roads or hydroelectric plants…they oppose everything; they don’t let us work or exploit (oil); they don’t let us industrialize.” He angrily asked whether the fat-cat leaders of environmental NGOs, who live comfortably in the cities, have any idea what it’s like for peasants to live without electricity.

A portion of the 64 indigenous communities inhabiting the TIPNIS support the highway’s construction, because it will bring enormous benefits to the entire region, connecting the Amazonian region of Beni to western Bolivia, through Cochabamba, creating more efficient and cheaper transportation of food and other goods, creating jobs, and increasing living standards. The green nazis have managed to buy off leaders of other indigenous communities with money and promises of future wealth.

Argentine Cabinet Changes To Strengthen Economic Model of Development

Following a month-long recuperation from brain surgery, Argentine President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner resumed her official duties on Nov. 18, with what London’s Financial Times lamented was a “bang.” She reshuffled her cabinet, naming a new Finance Minister, Chief of Staff, Central Bank president and Agriculture Minister, all of whom enjoy her full confidence and are committed to strenghtening her anti-austerity economic model, in the face of increasing global economic turbulence and accelerating attacks on Fernandez from the City of London and its Wall Street allies.

The new Finance Minister, Axel Kiciloff, formerly the Deputy Finance Minister, is a militant defender of the anti-IMF, pro-development model first launched in 2003 by then-President Nestor Kirchner, and is the leader of a group of young “heterodox” economists close to the President.

He insists on the importance of maintaining exchange controls, to stem capital flight — Central Bank reserves have dropped by $10 billion this year — but within that context is reportedly considering establishing a multi-tiered exchange rate to facilitate certain types of needed financial transactions (trade, tourism, etc.) He rejects as a trap the idea — reportedly shared by some of President Fernandez’s advisers — that Argentina should seek foreign debt in the international capital markets, or resort to IMF-sanctioned austerity measures to “cool off” the economy.

The other new cabinet members have similar pedigrees. Chief of Staff Jorge Capitanich, currently Governor of Chaco province, is a trusted and very experienced political ally, who was also very close to the late Nestor Kirchner. The new president of the Central Bank, Juan Carlos Fabrega, is currently the head of the state-run Banco de la Nacion, where he has worked for years, earning respect from the country’s banking sector. He is also head of the Administrative Council of the Cefid-ar, an economic thinktank comprised largely of young economists opposed to IMF policy, and particularly to the genocide taking place in Europe.

Local monetarist economists and thinktanks are distraught that the cabinet changes mean no policy changes to London’s liking. The “much awaited reshuffle,” the Financial Times moaned, “dashed hopes that Ms. Fernandez may pursue more moderate policies.”

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