La OEA, celebra acuerdo firmado por Lobo y Zelaya

José Miguel Insulza Secretario de la OEA

José Miguel Insulza Secretario de la OEA

El secretario general de la OEA, Jose Miguel Insulza, mostró hoy su satisfacción por el acuerdo suscrito entre el presidente de Honduras, Porfirio Lobo, y su antecesor Manuel Zelaya, y que elimina todo obstáculo para que el país centroamericano regrese al organismo continental.

De hecho, en un comunicado difundido hoy, Insulza anunció que mañana presentará el acuerdo ante el Consejo Permanente, con objeto de que convoque la Asamblea General extraordinaria que concretará el retorno de Honduras al seno del organismo.

En un acto celebrado en la ciudad colombiana de Cartagena, Lobo y Zelaya, quien fue derrocado en 2009, firmaron un acuerdo que pone fin a la crisis política en el país centroamericano y facilita su regreso a la Organización de Estados Americanos (OEA).

Ambos suscribieron el llamado “Acuerdo para la reconciliación nacional y la consolidación del sistema democrático en la República de Honduras” ante el presidente de Colombia, Juan Manuel Santos, y el canciller de Venezuela, Nicolás Maduro, que lo rubricaron como testigos.

Insulza expresó su satisfacción por el acuerdo que, en su opinión, sigue las líneas con las que ha trabajado la OEA en los dos últimos años para “restablecer las confianzas internas” en Honduras.

De la misma forma, manifestó su confianza en cuanto al cumplimiento de los puntos que aseguran la normalidad del regreso del expresidente Manuel Zelaya al país centroamericano, de donde debió salir, contra su voluntad, tras el golpe de Estado del 28 de junio de 2009.

Insulza manifestó su firme deseo de que en la región no vuelvan a ocurrir “hechos que alteren el proceso de consolidación de la democracia” y advirtió que “el desarrollo social y económico de los países del hemisferio pasa únicamente por el fortalecimiento” de las instituciones democráticas”.

En un comunicado difundido hoy, Insulza anunció que mañana presentará el acuerdo ante el Consejo Permanente, con objeto de que convoque la Asamblea General extraordinaria que concretará el retorno de Honduras al seno del organismo

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5 Responses to “La OEA, celebra acuerdo firmado por Lobo y Zelaya”

  1. Andresa says:

    Jamaica was a late substitute for Guyana. Either way, one could see that as a rettesenrapive of the Caribbean bloc.Argentina then can be seen as representing the Mercosur bloc. Argentina represents the same interests as Brazil.It does seem that the commission is heavily weighted toward approving readmission– but then, that is what everyone actually wants. It serves no purpose for Honduras to be a permanent pariah. It weakens the OAS not to have Honduras in, where it can be disciplined if need be. Remember, Roberto Micheletti had his de facto regime vote to leave OAS, rather than submit to their discipline after the coup.The key disagreements seem to have to do with what Honduras needs to do to qualify for readmission.

  2. Amenze says:

    the evidence unlvqiuocaley supports the view that increases in the minimum wage, by increasing the earnings of low-income workers without diminishing their employment opportunities, have historically helped to lower poverty rates.Bernstein directly takes on the conservative claim:opponents of increases in the minimum continue to raise the same objection: the increase will lead to job loss. This claim is based on the simple textbook notion that is the price of a good is competitively set by the free market, any diversion from that price will lead to lead to an inefficient outcome. In this case, the prediction from the simple model is that the increase will price low-wage workers out of a job….There are a priori reasons to be skeptical of this simplistic view. Low-wage workers are not “goods,” and the low-wage labor market is far from the competitive laboratory that exists in Econ 101 textbooks….The theory that “small” increases in the minimum wage lead to job losses has been repeatedly tested and repeatedly found lacking … The state of economists’ understanding of the issue was recently summarized by Nobel laureate Robert Solow, who noted that “the main thing about this research is that the evidence of job loss is weak. And the fact that the evidence is weak suggests that the impact on jobs is small.”That is: the arguments against raising the minimum wage are abstract and based on theory; real world studies of what happens when minimum wages are increased show that it does help combat poverty.Now, you may say, that is true in the US but Honduras is different. Yes, Honduras is different– wide noncompliance with minimum wage laws, for example, and corruption on local levels that means policies are not enforced are effects that make it difficult for government to affect the overall economy. But that does not mean governments should give up on trying to change things.

  3. Santhiran says:

    the economy there ceonracttd from a GDP of 3.2% (lower than the Honduran 5.6% reported in the Guardian or the 4% that the more conservative CIA Factbook provides for Honduras for 2008) to -2.9%. The two more recent numbers are similar for Honduras and Nicaragua; but the point is that under Zelaya the economy was much better, so the reversal is much more dramatic for Honduras.Let’s add El Salvador for comparison: again, the CIA Factbook says their GDP went from positive to negative, but here the swing is from 2.5% growth to -2.3% growth.Guatemala is even better: 2009 GDP only ceonracttd -0.5%, down from 4%.See a pattern? The Honduran contraction is deeper and the level of growth before the coup and the global depression combined was higher. And it is worth noting that the CIA Factbook has the Honduran contraction at 3.1%, higher than the Guardian.

  4. Ferdinand says:

    “Please compare Obama 2009 to this year’s Obama, retniacg to events in Arab countries.”Well, at least Ann sees that the only person to whom one can reasonably compare such a world-historical figure is O himself. No other frame of reference could possibly work. Depending on your political views, the themes of such a comparison might be: (1) O ‘grew in office’ and ‘climbed the learning curve’; or (2) for O, the preferred demons are always on the ‘right’; or (3) O’s only interest is in the ‘reset’ button for the Muslim Middle East; or (4) Zelaya had worshipped at the O altar, and earned the support of our Narcissist-in-Chief; or (5) the MidEast matters, Honduras not so much; or (6) the misjudgment about Honduras was all Hillary’s (or Condi’s or Bush’s) fault, the clear-eyed response now is pure O-driven. Whjat’s odd about so much of the O-commentary now is its retrospective tone — it’s as if we’ve already written him off, he’s yesterday’s news, and we’re waiting for the new guy to show up. Things will improve when reality catches up and all of O-dom is in the past.

  5. Alisia says:

    Servicio urgente las veinticuatro horas.

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