US offers military aid to Mexico

The United States has offered military aid to Mexico for the war against the drug cartels.

The offer came after a group of criminals killed and burned a helpless American family in northern Mexico.

President Trump explained that the victims got caught between two drug cartels shooting it out.

President Trump said the United States is willing to do the job quickly and effectively if López Obrador gives his permission.

The president of Mexico, after offering his condolences to President Trump, refused his help, even though Mexico is experiencing a historic upsurge in criminal violence.

Support for Guaidó grows in Central America

An expert has confirmed that the support for interim Venezuelan President Juan Guaidó is growing among the countries of Central America.

Héctor Schamis of Georgetown University explained that Salvadoran President Nayib Bukele's order to expel Venezuelan diplomats reflects this.

He also said he hopes that decisions like this will be replicated throughout Central America and that more countries will carry out similar actions against Nicolás Maduro's regime.

Guatemalan President-elect Alejandro Giammattei announced that he will break off relations with the Venezuelan regime.

U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo also thanked the Salvadoran government for being the 57th nation to recognize Juan Guaidó as interim president of Venezuela.

Bolivian opposition leader challenges government

Bolivian opposition leader Luis Fernando Camacho returned to Santa Cruz after not being allowed in La Paz.

The influential leader of the Pro Santa Cruz Civic Committee intended to deliver a letter of resignation to President Evo Morales to sign. 

However, on his arrival at El Alto airport, demonstrators identified as Evo Morales's supporters prevented him from leaving the airport.

The opposition declared that the group was sent by Morales officials.

Camacho informed Morales that he will fly to the city every day until he can see the president in person.

Analysts reported that the electoral scandal that shook Bolivia seems to be morphing into a political struggle.

The largest oil auction in Brazil's history

Brazil expects to raise more than $28.5 billion in licenses alone, with the largest auction of oil exploitation areas in its history. 

The Brazilian government decided to hold the auction after discovering that it has billions of barrels of reserves, more than expected.

The news came at the same time as the presentation of the new economic reforms package with which President Jair Bolsonaro seeks to clean up the public deficit.

President Bolsonaro warned that he will try to continue reducing public spending and accelerate privatization to stimulate the economy and generate more jobs and confidence in the markets.

Brazilian Economy Minister Paulo Guedes said he is confident that the new proposals will soon be approved and will guarantee the country a solid economy.