While the European Union, Vatican, German, and neo-liberal, communist groups criticize US President Donald Trump’s move to build a wall on the Mexican border to prevent illegal immigration and increase rigidity against entry of Muslim terrorists, the same blocs, countries, and groups have supported racial and ethnic segregation and fought miscegenation in Brazil and other Latin American countries.
In May 2016, the National Indian Foundation (FUNAI), the Brazilian government agency responsible for its policy of indigenist apartheid, signed a cooperation agreement with the KFW cooperation agency, belonging to the German government, with a contribution of 8 Million euros by KFW with a counterpart of 800 thousand euros by FUNAI, in the framework of the implementation of the project “Protection and Sustainable Management in Indigenous Lands”. The actions are expected to begin in 2017.
During a visit to Mexico, in February 2006, Pope Francis, an Argentinean son of Italian immigrants, ignored the mestizos and mestization of the country and of Latin America and made an indigenist discourse, an ideology that advocates segregation between Indians and non-Indians in order to avoid miscegenation.
In Brazil, the National Conference of Bishops of Brazil (CNBB), an autonomous but influential body, dominated by whites descended from immigrants, is one of the main promoters of indigenism and supports ethnic cleansing against Mestizos and other non-Indians for the creation of Bantustans. Actions and manifestations in the white Catholic clergy against Mestizos have several historical records in Brazilian history.