Guatemalans Fly 'Trump Won' Signs as Kamala Harris Arrives for Visit: ‘Go Home!’
VP told to go home as she arrives at airport
Kamala Harris was met with a group of angry Guatemalan protesters flying "Kamala, Trump won" signs as she arrived for a visit to their country.
Signs that read, “Kamala Mind Your Own Business” and “Kamala Go Home” were also displayed outside the airport.
“We're against their (the Biden administration's) agenda of imposing the LGBTQ, pro-abortion ideology. In Guatemala we're pro-life," one member of the group told @_elfaro_'s photojournalist @victorpena84. pic.twitter.com/3UzF2s60En— El Faro English (@ElFaroEnglish) June 6, 2021
“We’re not against Kamala Harris’s diplomatic visit, but rather her interference and blackmail in return for aid,” said members of the group Society In Action, according to El Faro English.
“We’re against their agenda of imposing the LGBTQ, pro-abortion ideology,” a member told El Faro.
“In Guatemala, we’re pro-life."
Guatemala’s Minister of Foreign Affairs Pedro Brolo greeted Harris in Guatemala City on Sunday as she began her visit.
But Guatemala is not a big fan of the Biden administration.
Earlier this month, Guatemalan President Alejandro Giammattei said Joe Biden's confusing messaging on immigration was encouraging child traffickers to drop off children at the U.S.-Mexico border.
During an interview with Ayman Mohyeldin of MSNBC, Giammattei was asked:
"The president has been talking and speaking very compassionately about migration, certainly children migration.
"Do you believe that the president's message about compassion is making the situation worse or is indirectly encouraging migrants to informally migrate to the U.S.?"
"I am nobody to make a judgment here, but I believe in the first few weeks of the Biden administration, messages were confusing."
"They were compassionate messages that were understood by people in our country, especially the coyotes, to tell families, 'we'll take the children, the children can go in, and once the children are there, they will call their parents.'"
"And so those messages were confusing," Giammattei added.