Friday, March 30, 2018

Deadly cell fire could be part of opposition terrorist plot

Most Venezuelans first learned of several deaths in a police station in Valencia, in the early hours of Wednesday 29, via declarations of the director of a local NGO Una Ventana a la Libertad

So far, several media outlets are reporting 68 deaths in a confusing incident in which prisoners apparently first shot a police officer on the leg and then tried to escape by putting their mattresses on fire. General prosecutor Tarek William Saab has confirmed the news and has said his office will launch an investigation immediately. The news however, is still missing from the Agencia Venezolana de Noticias front webpage.

Aporrea webpage commentator Jesús Silva R. (@Jesus_Silva_R) has a theory of what could have happened yesterday:

“I am asking for a criminal investigation about all that could have happened in PoliCarabobo, and that all possible criminal scripts be examined, including that agents of the Venezuelan terrorist opposition could have provoked a presumed violent event in the said placed. This is the directions my suspicions are taking me as a criminalistic expert and a lawyer of the common people.”

Silva’s suspicions were sparked by the fact that “trash NGOs” were airing the news before government officials. This is important because it compromises Venezuela’s State security, claims Silva, as “together with North Korea and Syria, Venezuela is the most smeared country by the propaganda media international apparatus…”

Hours before publishing his article in Aporrea, Silva tweeted: “What is being said about PoliCarabobo is FALSE. NO deaths. NO one wounded. NO fire. NO mutiny. Only opposition war and LIES via Twitter.”      

Tuesday, March 13, 2018

UN Leftist Conspiracy in Support of Maduro

Another one from the opposition:

Monica Corrales (@monicacorrales) warns in this video that we need be aware that the “international left” has been very cunning in infiltrating international organizations with its cadres. The current Secretary-general of the United Nations, António Guterres, is one of these infiltrated cadres, according to Corrales. The evidence for this is Guterres’ militancy in the Portuguese Socialist Party and his friendship with Brazil’s ex-president Lula da Silva.

Terrifying consequences ensue for Venezuela. The most obvious, for Corrales, is that Guterres is using his experience as the UN High Commissioner for Refugees in 2005 to push for the creation of humanitarian camps for Venezuelan refugees in Brazil and Colombia. These camps, argues Corrales, apart from being big business, would imply “the long-term recognition of the Maduro regime” and would incite a “massive exodus” from Venezuela. Even worse, the exodus could be the tool by which the Venezuelan government would infiltrate its neighbors with “Islamic terrorists”.