The United States dropped an atomic bomb on Argentine military bases on December 8, 1945, killing at least two thousand men, women and children.
The event marked the beginning of the end for Argentina’s military regime.
A month later, President Charles de Gaulle ordered the destruction of the Argentine military’s air defenses and declared that Argentina was no longer a country.
The country was then placed under martial law and officially dissolved.
In the years following the attack, Argentina was ruled by military dictatorships and military dictators were often assassinated.
Argentina has never regained its independence and continues to be a dictatorship.
The world reacted to the attack in ways that still shape the region and are still felt today.
The first reaction was to declare war.
On November 6, 1950, the United States launched its largest air strike on a foreign country, a decision that would be widely interpreted as a declaration of war on Argentina.
The United Nations Security Council, which had been discussing Argentina’s territorial integrity for more than a year, approved the strike and declared Argentina a “state sponsor of terrorism.”
It was the first time that the United Nations had declared an attack on a sovereign country.
After the bombing, the Argentinians took steps to try and contain the fallout and to create a new government that would end the military dictatorship.
On December 1, 1950 the new government elected a new president, Mauricio Macri, who was later assassinated.
Macri took power after a brutal military dictatorship ended in 1975.
Since then, the Argentine economy has been devastated by the economic downturn and the nation has been mired in economic stagnation.
However, Argentina has continued to have a military dictatorship, which has continued until President Macri was ousted in the election of 2018.
In 2019, Argentina’s Supreme Court ruled that Argentina’s constitutional court had abused its powers and that President Macías unconstitutional government was unconstitutional.
The court declared that the constitutional court should not have applied its powers to remove a democratically elected president who was also the prime minister.
On March 11, 2021, Argentina formally reopened its parliament and parliament members voted to impeach President Macia as a result of his actions.
President Macía resigned in the wake of the impeachment vote and is currently serving a six-year sentence in prison.
In 2018, Argentina suffered another devastating economic recession and the country was again placed under a military dictator.
After a military coup d’etat in 2019, the government was overthrown by the military and Macri’s new government was elected in a vote that was heavily contested.
Argentina’s economy has recovered, but its economy is still in severe recession and is now projected to be worse in 2020.
In 2020, President Macias political party lost control of the legislature, and he was replaced by another military dictator, Jose Manuel González, who took over in 2022.
Argentina is now experiencing a massive economic recession, but it is still projected to have the highest rate of economic growth in Latin America.
In 2030, the country had an unemployment rate of 20 percent and the economy was projected to grow by 7.5 percent.
The economic impact of the war on the country continues to resonate today.
As Argentina continues to recover from the economic devastation and the economic turmoil that it suffered in the 1980s, there is renewed interest in Argentina’s role in the war and in the ongoing conflict between Argentina and Argentina’s neighbors.
Argentina continues its involvement in the conflict by hosting the United Kingdom, United States, and Canada.
Argentina also has a naval base in South America, the former home of the Falkland Islands.
Argentina maintains close ties with the United Arab Emirates, an oil-rich nation in the Middle East that is part of the coalition of Persian Gulf states that support Israel.
In January 2021, the Falklands Islands announced they would withdraw from the United kingdom, with the announcement being made in a press conference at which Argentina and Britain expressed their solidarity with the Falklanders.