Americans are being lied to about what took place and what it means. The U.S. is leading an economic war against Venezuela, but there is also a media blockade preventing the truth from being told.
Although the U.S. is thanking Venezuelan officials for releasing an American held in jail for two years, it adds that the action won't affect its stance toward the regime of President Nicolas Maduro.
The vice president had to dive into a packed agenda on short notice, attending the Summit of the Americas in Trump's place so the president could manage the U.S. response to Syria.
In another action, the officials call on Venezuela to hold free elections, but little progress has been made in building a regional response to that nation's mounting crisis.
Black Alliance for Peace publishes a newsletter reporting “troubling news of an impending military assault on the sovereign nation of Venezuela by states and forces allied with the United States.”
An invasion, which some American politicians are suggesting, would lead to another quagmire in which soldiers and innocent civilians are killed over the control of oil.
In Washington, D.C., you're supposed to diss the "bad" ones and praise the "good" ones as strong allies. But the president just seems to like them all.
The political rival of the president-elect had threatened to expel the WikiLeaks founder from Ecuador's embassy in London.
"Washington is activating measures at the request of Venezuela's fascist right, who are emboldened by the coup in Brazil," said the nation's president.
A series of articles about an extortion case involving a government-owned mining company could soon put David Natera Febres behind bars for four years. A series of articles about an extortion case involving a government-owned mining company could soon put David Natera Febres behind bars for four years.