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Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega delivers a speech during an official rally following last week's protests against the Social Security reform where at least 43 people were killed, in Managua on April 30, 2018. - The spark was reforms to the deficit-stricken social security system, but the unrest quickly swelled on the back of widespread resentment of Ortega's perceived authoritarianism. On April 28, thousands of Nicaraguans marched peacefully through the capital Managua in a mass demonstration to demand justice following the violent suppression of the wave of protests. (Photo by INTI OCON / AFP)        (Photo credit should read INTI OCON/AFP/Getty Images)
Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega delivers a speech during an official rally following last week's protests against the Social Security reform where at least 43 people were killed, in Managua on April 30, 2018. - The spark was reforms to the deficit-stricken social security system, but the unrest quickly swelled on the back of widespread resentment of Ortega's perceived authoritarianism. On April 28, thousands of Nicaraguans marched peacefully through the capital Managua in a mass demonstration to demand justice following the violent suppression of the wave of protests. (Photo by INTI OCON / AFP)        (Photo credit should read INTI OCON/AFP/Getty Images)

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    ¿Por qué el régimen socialista de Nicaragua sigue los consejos del FMI?

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¿Por qué el régimen socialista de Nicaragua sigue los consejos del FMI?

En Nicaragua, las manifestaciones por el intento de reforma del sistema de seguridad social, dejaron decenas de muertos según organismos de derechos humanos del país centroamericano. El gobierno dio marcha atrás con una medida sugerida por el FMI. ¿Cómo es que un régimen socialista sigue las instrucciones del FMI? Lo discutimos con Juan Carlos Hidalgo, analista sobre América Latina en Cato Institute.

¿Por qué el régimen socialista de Nicaragua sigue los consejos del FMI?

En Nicaragua, las manifestaciones por el intento de reforma del sistema de seguridad social, dejaron decenas de muertos según organismos de derechos humanos del país centroamericano. El gobierno dio marcha atrás con una medida sugerida por el FMI. ¿Cómo es que un régimen socialista sigue las instrucciones del FMI? Lo discutimos con Juan Carlos Hidalgo, analista sobre América Latina en Cato Institute.