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Rumsfeld hears concerns about Chavez weapons buildup

August 26, 2018
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Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld passed on an offer of Venezuelan tobacco, but tried to smoke out the government of President Hugo Chavez on the country’s recent military buildup. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld passed on an offer of Venezuelan tobacco, but tried to smoke out the government of President Hugo Chavez on the country’s recent military buildup. (MSNBC — 3 October, 2006)
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The recent military build-up in Venezuela by U.S. nemesis President Hugo Chavez has other countries in the region worried that the weapons could end up in the hands of terrorists, Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld said. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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U.S. Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld criticized Venezuela’s hostile politics and longtime adversary Cuba but avoided any talk about another old antagonist, Nicaraguan presidential candidate Daniel Ortega. (International Herald Tribune — 20 hours ago)
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U.S. Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld, coming under renewed fire for his management of the Iraq war, said Sunday he is not considering resigning and said the president had called him personally in recent days to express his continued support. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld, coming under renewed fire for his management of the Iraq war, said Sunday he is not considering resigning and said the president had called him personally in recent days to express his continued support. (MSNBC — 2 October, 2006)
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U.S. Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld, in Managua for two days of meetings with defense officials from the Americas, said he was eager to discuss continuing military relationships with those countries, including military training programs. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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Bolstered by booming oil profits, Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez has been on a military spending spree, raising fears that one of Washington’s fiercest foes in Latin America is threatening the region’s military balance. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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The United States is pressuring some Latin American states to send forces to (Aljazeera — 1 minute ago)
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Venezuela President Hugo Chavez said Sunday he has received warnings from within the White House that the Bush administration is plotting to assassinate him or topple his left-leaning government. (MSNBC — 2 October, 2006)
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