Civil war can not be ruled out in Venezuela

Civil war can not be ruled out in Venezuela
The economic development in Venezuela has been catastrophic in recent years. Large sections of the population live in poverty, with an acute shortage of food, medicines and consumables.

The Maduro regime claims the situation is due to what he calls "economic sabotage" from the country's rich right wing, but the vast majority of commentators agree that it is the government's own policy that is the cause.

Also the vast majority of Venezuelans believe so, and only about a quarter of Venezuelans now support their president.

This is the backdrop for today's referendum and for President Nicolas Maduro's desire to make a new constitution in Venezuela.

Only 25 percent of the population support the government's project, and many see it as a desperate attempt by the president to hold on to power - if necessary at the expense of the country's democracy.

At the same time, the opposition has been increasingly on the offensive lately, among other things by appointing its own Supreme Court judges. This has prompted President Maduro to accuse his opponents of creating a "parallel government".

In this situation, everything can happen in the crisis-struck Venezuela, and nothing can be ruled out - not even a civil war. Today's referendum could be the trigger.

READ: Bakers in Venezuela arrested for baking cakes

READ: Venezuelan shop owners weigh money instead of counting them

READ: Men killed and eaten in Venezuelan prison

READ: Venezuela has put ports under military control

Comment below.


    Donate to Speisa

The globalist psychopaths vs Speisa

VIDEO: Female welterweight champion Cecilia Brækhus was surprised when her opponent Mikaela Laurén suddenly kissed her during the staredown.

In just a few years, Islamic suburbs of Paris will obey their own set of rules, they will have their own laws, their own principles, maybe even their own police. It is already the case.

A Dutch documentary series called “Allah in Europe” visits Sweden, where feminists now promote Islamic polygamy.

View this article in PDF format Print article


Comments at Speisa are unmoderated. We do believe in free speech, but posts using foul language, as well as abusive, hateful, libelous and genocidal posts, will be deleted if seen. However, if a comment remains on the site, it in no way constitutes an endorsement by Speisa of the sentiments contained therein.
comments powered by Disqus