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The president of Uruguay, Jose Mujica, ratified the decision of his country to support the inclusion of Venezuela in Mercosur after the bloc approved the suspension of Paraguay from the group.
According to press reports, Mujica said that “while it is true that the proposal was elaborated in the first place by Brazil, we three agree (the presidents of Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay), about Venezuela’s entry in the bloc”. The representative of Uruguay said “the political will involved in the case, far exceeds the possible legal impediments regarding the matter”.
Paraguay was suspended from the bloc after Fernando Lugo was deposed. The suspension led to the approval of Venezuela’s entry in the free-trade agreement. Before the events involving Lugo, Venezuela’s entry in Mercosur faced strong opposition by the Paraguayan Senate, while the lawmakers of Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay have long supported Venezuelan admission to the group.
Mercosur was formed in 1991 after signing of the so-called Treaty of Asuncion between Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay.
The president of Uruguay, Jose Mujica, offered the official residence to house the homeless during the winter, if authorized shelters lack vacancies. Mujica requested a report to be made, listing the public buildings available for use if the existing shelters fail to house everyone. Among the cited buildings is the “Suarez y Reyes” residence, which is used for government meetings, but where no one lives.
On May 24th, a mother and her child, both homeless, were the first to settle in the presidential residence, by suggestion of the President to the Ministry of Social Development, but they found another place to stay.
The official residence was not occupied by Mujica, who lives on a farm in a middle class area on the outskirts of Montevideo, nor by former President Tabaré Vázquez (2005-2010), who during his administration remained at his own apartment. They form the first two progressive presidents of the of the country’s history.
In the winter of 2011 at least five homeless people died from hypothermia, a fact that created a crisis in the government that culminated with the dismissal of the Minister of Social Development, Ana Vignoli.
The rating agency Standard & Poor’s upgraded Uruguay’s debt ratings investment grade.
According to Ansa agency, the bank raised the country’s grade Uruguay from BB + to BBB- with stable outlook.
The Uruguayan government was expecting this recognition from Fitch Ratings and Moody’s for some time now.