The US President Donald Trump interfered in an insistent way in the political crisis of Venezuela, but whether the United States can push a different instance of power remains to be experienced.
The US President strongly eliminated the promotion of democracy to overseas and is withdrawing troops from Afghanistan and Syria, as part of an “American First” worldview, recognizing the opposition leader Juan Guido as the provisional President of Venezuela.
Supported by most but not all powers of Latin America, Trump told that leftist instigator President Nicolas Maduro was unlawful, even as the military leadership continues to back him as the lawful leader of Venezuela.
The national security advisor in the Trump administration, John Bolton told, “ Venezuela is in our hemisphere, I think we have a special responsibility here, and I think the president feels very strongly about it”.
The remark of Bolton came in response to a query about why the US President rejected Maduro, while he has permeated other dictatorial leaders.
The US President has displayed no unwillingness to be a diplomatic ally of the United States with countries whose human rights records are uncertain such as Egypt and Saudi Arabia has negotiated with the North Korean leader Kim Jong UN.
But like his antecedent, Hugo Chavez, Maduro has appreciated tapping his finger in the eye of the United States and strongly protest against the motive of extending the power of diplomacy by the US in Latin America.
An official of Trump administration proves the reasonability of the identification of Guido claiming that Venezuela, whose elections were condemned widely as distorted, was tied by a commitment to democracy made in the 2001 Inter-American Democratic Charter.