On October 13, 2014, Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernandez was sworn in to a second term.
He had only six months to form a government and oversee the country’s economic and political recovery from the 2009 coup.
Hernandez’s party won the presidency in a landslide and took control of Honduras’ institutions, including the countrys central bank and its central bank.
Hernandez also took credit for the country reaching the international debt limit, but he has since called on the U.S. to cut its aid to the country.
While he has not publicly stated his intention to lead a coup, his comments have stoked fear and panic among some in Honduras, who have seen the country slide into political chaos.
According to the Honduran news outlet Radio Honduran, some of those who have been detained for their political views have accused Hernandez of having his hands tied.
As one of the largest Latin American countries in the world, Honduras is home to one of Latin America’s largest indigenous communities, and its government is struggling to restore stability.
According the Hondurans Center for Investigative Journalism, more than 300 people have been arrested and thousands have been jailed for political beliefs since the 2010 coup, including dozens of journalists, human rights activists, and teachers.
“It’s a very dangerous situation.
It’s not just because the people are scared of the new president, but because the Honduan people have never been scared of anybody,” said Fernando Ruiz, the director of the Hondurean Center for Social Development.
Ruiz says many of the people who are being detained are political opponents who have no support in Honduras and are trying to hold their government accountable.
He also says there is a growing sentiment among the population that Hernandez has failed to provide them with the necessary services.
“People are saying he doesn’t provide basic services,” Ruiz said.
“The only things that are provided are the political slogans, the promises, the slogans that he gives.
But it’s not enough.”
Many of the protesters in Honduras say they are angry at the lack of progress the government has made in improving the lives of their countrys citizens, including those in the poor and marginalized communities.
“I don’t want to live in a country where people don’t have rights, or that are protected by law,” said Jose Manuel Villarreal, a 28-year-old protester who was arrested and charged with “insulting the President.”
“I am angry because I want the president to improve the situation of the country, so we can improve the conditions of our people.
The government has done a lot, but it’s still a dictatorship.”
He added, “I hope the people do not give up their rights because it would be better for them if they did.”
The fear of a coup in Honduras is so widespread that it has caused some to resort to violence.
On January 18, 2014 in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, protesters stormed the offices of a Honduran television station and beat a reporter, and then set fire to the station’s offices.
According a local newspaper, more protesters were arrested the following day.
In May, a police officer shot and killed the head of the local branch of the Organization of American States, José Carlos Rodriguez Zapata.
In November, a group of men attacked and burned down the offices and home of the Central American countrys National Congress.
Many of those arrested for protesting are members of the so-called “People’s Army” or “Honduran People’s Army,” an armed group which is comprised of some of Honduras’s most powerful men and women.
They are the ones who are demanding more rights, and for the Honduans government to release them.
Some of the men have been accused of involvement in the 2011 and 2014 protests.
According an investigation by the International Crisis Group, the Hondunan People’s Defense Forces or PDF are implicated in human rights violations, including extrajudicial killings, torture, rape, and extrajudicial execution.
While the government claims to have taken measures to combat the attacks, there is still no guarantee that they will stop.
In July, the country was ranked number seven in the Human Rights Watch’s 2016 Global Countrys Most Violently Dictator Index, and was found to have one of highest levels of impunity for torture, extrajudicial executions, and other violations.
In January, a federal judge found the PDF guilty of human rights abuses in the death of Oscar Hernandez.
He said that Hernandez was “tortured and killed by a group from the People’s Armed Forces” in January 2014.
According for the government’s latest report on the PDEF, the PFEF was accused of committing violations of human right violations against political prisoners in 2016 and 2017.
In June, the U,S.
Department of Justice filed a lawsuit against the Hondan government, saying that the PPDF is responsible for numerous human rights complaints against the PFF, including torture, excessive force, and “gross violations of basic rights.” According