The trouble with prostitutes staged in Cartagena by twelve officers charged with the protection of U.S. President, yesterday received an overwhelming response from the direction of the secret services. Following the embarrassing scandal that marred the image of the White House at the Summit of the Americas, the authorities have been distributed to staff new binding rules that limit the actions of the U.S. security forces
From now on, officers can not carry foreigners to their hotel rooms and will be prohibited from attending "non-reputable establishments." Neither will be allowed to drink alcohol in the ten hours prior to your work schedule. Secret Service spokesman, Bryan Leary, yesterday confirmed to the magazine 'Politico' that standards-titled "improved standards of conduct" - have come into force immediately and will affect all members of the agency.
Security officials from the State Department should also propocionar briefings on the country visited the arrival of the agents in order to explain "the security problems and limits establishments for staff" of the secret services. This reinforcement of the rules is a clear response to the many criticisms that have rained on the Obama Administration because of the poor behavior of its members surveillance. The authorities of Cartagena, one of the tourist spots of Colombia expressed its disappointment over the image of sex tourism paradise has come to the city. "It requires a clear expression to protect the reputation of Cartagena for a few facts that are internal disciplinary United States' ambassador to Bogota said in Washington.
While the U.S. government attempts to bury the controversy surrounding his agents, a new scandal has surfaced. The chain Kiro-TV in Seattle has spread that members of the secret services received sexual favors in El Salvador and brought prostitutes to his hotel before Obama's visit in March 2011 to the country. Other means, such as the Washington Post revealed that officers who accompanied Presidentalso spent a night at strip clubs in Buenos Aires in 2009.