The Los Angeles Times: Buckley is a man with only one vision, strength
Fabio Castillo told the American newspaper, “(Buckley) has a plan to continue ruling for 40 years,” referring to a coup against the judiciary to approve constitutional changes that allow him to remain in power after the period specified by law.
The American newspaper Los Angeles Times, in a report, dealt with the coup against the judiciary that the new legislative council led by the majority of representatives of the ruling Salvadoran party was implemented on May 1, in addition to putting the way in which Neb Bokel is governed in context.
“The millennial president of El Salvador is a man with only one vision: powerTitled press work published on May 16, 2021. It covers everything from the 39-year-old president’s ability to use social networks to his advantage to the defiant stance he demonstrated in the face of questions he received due to dismissal and immediate replacement of Constitutional Circuit judges and the attorney general approved by fractions Legislative administration related to them.
The newspaper notes that Buckily continues to maintain high approval ratings for the commitments he has taken upon himself since he began his term two years ago, despite the fact that he “veered toward authoritarianism, attacking the press and civil society and occupying the nation’s legislature. With the forces last year after MPs refused.” Passing a crime-fighting spending bill. “
But Buckili’s victory in the 2019 presidential elections ended his consolidation in the legislative and municipal elections in February 2021, in which his New Ideas party won a majority of the seats in Parliament and the country’s mayors.
On May 1, the day the new legislature was sworn in, it rallied its supporters to oust its critics in the Supreme Court and in the Office of the Attorney General, an illegal takeover that political scholars deemed a “self-coup.” US media.
The report said the international community rejected and condemned the decision, with the exception of China, which “has become a close friend” and “does not reproach” the Bukele government for its actions.
US lawmakers threatened to cut aid. Many critics have described him as the “millennial dictator”. However, Bukele became even more difficult: “ To the voices asking us to return to the past […]The day after his meeting with the US Special Envoy for the Northern Triangle, Ricardo Z ريñiga, he tweeted about the changes we’re making.
According to the Los Angeles Times, Buckley describes himself as a “goddess” and claims that El Salvador has started a “new story.”
But what the “new story” will bring to Buckley is uncertain and worrisome for some. Latin America is accustomed to strongmen and demagogues, and yet Buckili seems to be something new: a warlord in the digital age trying to spread his populist politics across the region. A bearded man, dressed in jeans and a backward baseball hat, he is an unrepentant rebel and meme everywhere, “the post says.
Although the president asserts that he has neither a left nor a right-wing ideology, “only new ideas, the name of his political party” to constitutional lawyer Fabio Castillo “is a mystery,” he explained to the center of the northern country.
“I don’t know what kind of country he wants to create,” said Castillo, who resigned from the Buckili government committee studying reforms in the republic’s constitution and did not agree to a coup against the judiciary.
“What is clear is that Buckili is hungry for more power,” the media reported, referring to Castillo, who indicated that the president had pushed critics of the High Court of Justice out of his way to agree to constitutional changes that would allow him to remain in office. After the five years established in the Presidency of the Republic by law.
“He has a plan to continue ruling the country for 40 years,” Castillo told the American newspaper.
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According to the report, “If the United States decides that it wants to punish Bokeley for his seizure of power, it can divert hundreds of millions of dollars in anticipated aid to curb his government’s immigration into civil society, or target those named by imposing sanctions. Entry visas.”
Additionally, Washington is “watching Bukele, in part because he has ambitions beyond El Salvador. New parties of ideas have also sprung up in Guatemala and Honduras in recent months, and Buckley has recently introduced himself into Honduran politics by donating COVID-19 vaccines directly to mayors who They oppose the president of that country.
According to the Times, the newspaper sought the position of Buckley, but the president’s office refused the request for an interview, but added that his deputy, Felix Olua, agreed to the meeting. “Olua does not have much power in the government. This belongs to the Buckili three brothers, his unofficial but very influential advisers,” the post says.
The newspaper said that the vice president emphasized that he did not necessarily agree with Buckili’s tactics, which he described as “appalling,” but said that controlling the courts was necessary to avoid obstacles to the president’s agenda.