The New York Times is the newspaper of the Mexican Industrialist Carlo Slim, the richest person in the world until very recently. See Forbes “Mexico’s Carlos Slim Reclaims World’s Richest Man Title From Bill Gates”, July 2014.
Carlo Slim and the other Mexican industrialists export their products to United States, and the Mexican government collects billions of dollars in taxes from these industrialists. The Mexican industrialists and the Mexican government are both deeply hurt by Donald Trump, because Trump wants to renegotiate NAFTA i.e. the free trade agreement between United States, Canada and Mexico.
Recently the communist dictator of Cuba Fidel Castro died. The anti-American New York Times calls Fidel Castro “The Cuban Revolutionary who Defied U.S.”. See New York Times “Fidel Castro, Cuban Revolutionary Who Defied U.S., Dies at 90”, November 2016.
For the control of the anti-American New York Times by the Mexican industrialists see “Carlos Slim becomes top New York Times shareholder”, January 2015.
The New York Times was controlled by a very rich Jewish family until it almost went bankrupt in 2009, when it was saved by the Mexican industrialists.
Fidel Castro together with KGB they were sending the cocaine of Pablo Escobar to United States in order to finance terrorists and socialists in United States and Latin America, and to also live in great luxury. See “The Financing of the Anti-Trump Protests”.
After the election of Donald Trump the value of the shares held by Carlo Slim fell by 5 billion dollars, and the same is true for other Mexican industrialists. And obviously the same applies to their partners in the United States. See Bloomberg “The World’s Richest People Lose $41 Billion on Trump’s Win”, November 2016.
So the New York Times waged a war against Donald Trump on behalf of the Mexican industrialists and Trump threatens to take the New York Times to the court. See the New York Times “Donald Trump Threatens to Sue The Times Over Article on Unwanted Advances”, October 2016.
In Mexico Donald Trump has two enemies. The first one is the Mexican government and the Mexican industrialists, and the second one is also the drug cartels which are controlled by Cuba, Venezuela, Bolivia, Nicaragua, Hezbollah and FARC.
Now the Mexican industrialists together with other American lobbies in the United States, for example the “green” lobby, are waging a war against Trump. California is the champion of green energy and it borders Mexico, and these lobbies try to convince the people of California to leave the United States i.e. CALEXIT.
Note that California imports solar panels worth billions of dollars from China.
Remember that the leftist anti-American Hollywood is located in California, and the Chinese, the Arabs and the Mexicans are investing billions of dollars to buy Hollywood stars in order to promote their anti-Americanism.
“Fidel Castro, Cuban Revolutionary Who Defied U.S., Dies at 90”, Νοέμβριος 2016
“Carlos Slim becomes top New York Times shareholder”, January 2015
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Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim has become the largest shareholder of New York Times Co (NYT.N) after exercising warrants to double his stake in the publisher to 16.8 percent.
Entities affiliated with Slim exercised the warrants he bought in 2009 when he loaned the company $250 million during the height of the financial crisis.
New York Times, controlled by the Ochs-Sulzberger family through Class B shares, paid back the loan in 2011.
Slim’s total stake is valued at $341.4 million, based on the stock’s Wednesday closing price of $12.28.
“The Financing of the Anti-Trump Protests”
“Mexico’s Carlos Slim Reclaims World’s Richest Man Title From Bill Gates”, July 2014
Carlos Slim Helú is once again the world’s richest person, thanks in large part to a sharp increase in telecom giant América Móvil’s share price both in U.S. and Mexican markets. Slim bumped Microsoft (NYSE:MSFT) cofounder Bill Gates from his perch as the world’s richest, a post Gates has held since May 2013.
“Carlos Slim Wants U.N.-Run ‘War Free Sanctuaries’ For Refugees Fleeing Violence”, September 2015
Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim Helú thinks he may have an answer to the current humanitarian crisis of tens of thousands of refugees from the Middle East and Africa sweeping into Europe. Speaking last week at the Mexico Siglo XXI conference, a youth rally in Mexico City sponsored by Slim’s Fundación Telmex, Slim proposed the creation of “war-free zones” for refugees and called on the United Nations and world governments to work together toward that goal.
“The World’s Richest People Lose $41 Billion on Trump’s Win”, November 2016
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Mexico’s wealthiest person lost $5.1 billion in the wake of Donald Trump’s stunning upset over Democratic rival Hillary Clinton. Carlos Slim, who is fifth-richest in the world, shed 9.2 percent of his fortune after the peso dove as much as 12 percent on the news.
Slim led declines of $41 billion on the Bloomberg Billionaires Index at the start of U.S. trading Wednesday. The Standard & Poor’s 500 Index was down 1.1 percent at 10 a.m. in New York. Stock markets across the globe wavered on news that the New York real estate mogul would become the 45th U.S. president.
“Donald Trump Threatens to Sue The Times Over Article on Unwanted Advances”, October 2016
Donald J. Trump threatened to sue The New York Times for libel on Wednesday night in response to an article that featured two women accusing him of touching them inappropriately years ago, but the newspaper defended its reporting and told Mr. Trump’s lawyer that “we welcome the opportunity to have a court set him straight.”
“Carlos Slim : Early Life”
“Expert: Latin American Cartels Paying ‘Hezbollah Tax’ to Move Drugs into Europe”, September 2016
“Trump chooses Breitbart News boss Stephen Bannon to be his chief strategist”, November 2016
“Trump disavows the white nationalist ‘alt-right’ but defends Steve Bannon hire”, November 2016
“Mexican Drug War”
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Given its geographic location, Mexico has long been used as a staging and transshipment point for narcotics and contraband between Latin America and U.S.markets. Mexican bootleggers supplied alcohol to the United States gangsters throughout the duration of the Prohibition in the United States, and the onset of illegal drug trade with the U.S. began when the prohibition came to an end in 1933. Towards the end of the 1960s, Mexican narcotic smugglers started to smuggle drugs on a major scale.
During the 1970s and early 1980s, Colombia‘s Pablo Escobar was the main exporter of cocaine and dealt with organized criminal networks all over the world. When enforcement efforts intensified in South Florida and the Caribbean, the Colombian organizations formed partnerships with the Mexico-based traffickers to transport cocaine through Mexico into the United States.
This was easily accomplished because Mexico had long been a major source of heroin and cannabis, and drug traffickers from Mexico had already established an infrastructure that stood ready to serve the Colombia-based traffickers. By the mid-1980s, the organizations from Mexico were well-established and reliable transporters of Colombian cocaine. At first, the Mexican gangs were paid in cash for their transportation services, but in the late 1980s, the Mexican transport organizations and the Colombian drug traffickers settled on a payment-in-product arrangement.