Paraguayans are now wondering what kind of president Horacio Cartes will turn out to be.
The facts surrounding the voting process and election outcome in Venezuela demonstrate that U.S. refusal to recognize Maduro has nothing to do with the U.S.'s alleged concerns for democracy, but rather, its complete disdain for it.
Venezuelan right-wing opposition receives substantial support from a not-often mentioned source: United States taxpayers.
His mandate runs until 2019 and he has promised to continue the socialist policies of his predecessor.
Venezuelan right wingers appear to accept Capriles will lose, but they may question the election's legitimacy and somehow have the results overturned with U.S. help.
On April 14, Venezuelans will elect a new president replacing Hugo Chavez Frias, who died on March 5.
Vice President Nicolas Maduro, who was favored by Chavez, is the presidential candidate of the United Socialist Party of Venezuela.
The parliamentary elections carried out in Italy during the weekend of February 23-24 have created great worry in governments throughout Europe.
The Communist Party of India-Marxist and Communist Party of India bagged a total of 50 seats out of 60 in the state parliament.
Raul Castro was elected to his second term as Cuban president February 24, but he said it would be his last.