PoliBlog: A Rough Draft of my Thoughts

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    1. This article, like many others, fails to recognize that the Honduran Govt action was in accordance with their Constitution! Trying to judge their actions based on either our (U. S.) constitution or the Socialist revoluntionaries in the area is just wrong.

      Comment by Saltygi — Saturday, November 28, 2024 @ 5:45 pm

    2. Actually, they didn’t. Moreover, they violated articles 81 and 102 (see here) when they exiled him. I have actually gone to the trouble of examining their constitution and find no basis for the action.

      I would be happy to examine your argument for how what they did was in accordance with their constitution (and I make that statement honestly and sans snark).

      And which socialist revolutionaries are we speaking of?

      Comment by Steven L. Taylor — Saturday, November 28, 2024 @ 6:35 pm

    3. [...] in place since long before the coup that ousted the still-legitimate President, Manuel Zelaya. (See Steven Taylor for more on these [...]

      Pingback by Fruits and Votes » Prof. Shugart's Blog » Honduras and Uruguay — Sunday, November 29, 2024 @ 2:05 pm

    4. It may not be a victory for democracy but it will probably help resolve the political situation.

      It would have been great if Zelaya had chosen to accept the judiciary’s rulings, even when he disagreed with them. But he didn’t and here we are.

      Comment by John — Sunday, November 29, 2024 @ 6:25 pm

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