Discussion:
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief | Fox News
(demasiado antiguo para responder)
jat
2017-06-29 23:32:51 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.

Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.

Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.

"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.

http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
--
/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
PL
2017-06-30 15:00:51 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"

Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press

CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.

Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.

Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.

"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.

The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.

Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.

Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.

On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.

The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.

Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.

Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.

On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.

A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.

"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.

The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."

Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.

There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.

On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.

Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.

___

Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.

http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-01 11:18:25 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
I don't support politicians. I don't need that. But, you do for sure,
you lousy dog...


/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-01 15:10:33 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-01 16:12:31 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
What records, lousy dog? - Probably you are the liar. Who knows...

/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-01 16:58:27 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-02 02:14:19 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Shut the fuck up! you sucker.

You know what? Stick your little finger up and play dead. Maybe, that
could pacify you.

/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive
prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-02 14:10:25 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with
systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive
prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-02 16:25:15 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !

/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive
prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-03 12:56:29 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !
at least you don't deny you are a red nazi.
Progress
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials
sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-03 13:12:48 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Of course I'm not a Nazi... you freak!

/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
Post by jat
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !
at least you don't deny you are a red nazi.
Progress
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials
sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly
violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-03 13:16:05 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
Of course I'm not a Nazi.
Yes you are. You want to repress free speech and support dictators like
Castro and Maduro: RED NAZI.
You are also a RACIST.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !
at least you don't deny you are a red nazi.
Progress
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one
was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
jat
2017-07-03 13:27:52 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Well, you say that I'm a racist and a red Nazis. So, I say that you're a
freaking asshole. You're totally fucked up.

/jat
Knowledge will set you free
El conocimiento te hará libre
Post by PL
Post by jat
Of course I'm not a Nazi.
Yes you are. You want to repress free speech and support dictators like
Castro and Maduro: RED NAZI.
You are also a RACIST.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !
at least you don't deny you are a red nazi.
Progress
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor
charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank
accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to
date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week
and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union, Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily
risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of
the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are
responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling, which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one
was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding
action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him
Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
PL
2017-07-03 14:07:51 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by jat
Well, you say that I'm a racist and a red Nazis.
and I am right.
"nigger" "nagger"
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Of course I'm not a Nazi.
Yes you are. You want to repress free speech and support dictators like
Castro and Maduro: RED NAZI.
You are also a RACIST.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
You're very welcome, you freaking asshole !
at least you don't deny you are a red nazi.
Progress
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
Shut the fuck up!
Thanks for showing all you are a red nazi.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
What records, lousy dog?
The records here in this newsgroup, idiot.
soc.culture.venezuela
Internet has a long memory.
I have posted proof before, liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
Post by jat
I don't support politicians.
Yes you do. You supported Castro, Chavez, ..... as your record shows.
Not just "politicians": dictators.
I support human rights as my record shows: liar.
Post by jat
Post by PL
On 6/30/2017 1:32 AM, jat wrote: "and now for the rest of the story"
Venezuela prosecutor charging ex-national guard chief
By JORGE RUEDA
Published June 29, 2017
Associated Press
CARACAS, Venezuela – Venezuela's renegade chief prosecutor
charged the
former head of the country's national guard Thursday with
systemically
violating human rights during three months of anti-government
protests
that have left nearly 80 people dead.
Luisa Ortega Diaz's office announced the charges against Antonio
Benavides Torres a day after the nation's Supreme Court
declared it was
barring her from leaving Venezuela and ordering her bank
accounts frozen.
Ortega Diaz, a longtime loyalist of the socialist government who
recently broke ranks with President Nicolas Maduro, said police and
military officials are responsible for 23 protest deaths to
date as well
as 853 injuries.
"In a great number of these incidents, there is evidence of excessive
use of force in repressing protests," Venezuela's Public
Ministry said
in a statement, citing the use of unauthorized firearms and
torture of
those apprehended.
The charges are likely to further escalate tensions between
Maduro and
Ortega Diaz, who has become one the president's most vocal
critics. She
has filed numerous motions to the government-packed Supreme Court
challenging Maduro's call for a special assembly to rewrite
Venezuela's
constitution, all of which have been rejected. Meanwhile, the Supreme
Court is proceeding with a complaint filed against her by socialist
party lawmaker Pedro Carreno.
Maduro announced he was replacing Benavides Torres last week
and instead
assigning him as government head of the capital district.
Opposition protests demanding new elections and decrying Venezuela's
triple-digit inflation, food shortages and worsening crime are
continuing to rock the nation as Maduro pushes forward with his
plan to
draft a new constitution.
On a near daily basis, national guardsmen and police have
launched tear
gas and rubber bullets at demonstrators, some of whom have responded
with rocks and firebombs. The United States, European Union,
Canada and
others have urged the government refrain from using force against
protesters. But protests deaths and injuries have steadily
risen, nearly
doubling the number of people killed during Venezuela's last wave of
political unrest in 2014.
The figures released by Ortega Diaz's office Thursday indicate police
and military officers are responsible for about a quarter of
the deaths.
Opposition leaders also blame armed pro-government groups known as
"colectivos" for the violence, while Maduro's administration insists
criminal gangs contracted by right-wing political groups are
responsible
for the bloodshed.
Benavides Torres was one of seven Venezuelan officials sanctioned by
then U.S. President Barack Obama in 2015 for allegedly
violating human
rights against protesters during the 2014 demonstrations that left 43
people dead.
On Tuesday, the Supreme Court issued a ruling broadening the
powers of
staunchly pro-government ombudsman Tarek William Saab, allowing
him to
carry out criminal investigations that are the exclusive
prerogative of
Ortega Diaz.
A defiant Ortega Diaz said she wouldn't recognize the ruling,
which she
portrayed as a brazen attempt to eliminate her position as
Venezuela's
top law enforcement official.
"These rulings are giving the power to investigate human rights
abuses
to people who possibly are violating those rights," she said.
The ruling came on the same evening that authorities say police
investigator Oscar Perez stole a police helicopter and flew it
over the
Supreme Court and Interior Ministry while firing at the buildings.
Maduro characterized it as a "terrorist attack."
Witnesses said the helicopter had hanging from its side a large
banner
referring to article 350 of the country's constitution, which
empowers
Venezuelans to disobey any regime that violates human rights.
There was relatively little damage to the buildings and no one
was injured.
On his Instagram account, Perez, a police pilot and budding
action movie
actor, posted a video in which he read a manifesto calling for
rebellion. He claimed to speak on behalf of a coalition of renegade
members of the security forces, though there was no indication of a
larger military involvement.
Authorities found Perez's helicopter in the northern state of
Vargas on
Wednesday afternoon and a nationwide manhunt continued for him
Thursday.
___
Associated Press writers Fabiola Sanchez in Caracas and Christine
Armario in Bogota, Colombia, contributed to this report.
http://www.foxnews.com/world/2017/06/29/supreme-court-bars-chief-prosecutor-from-leaving-venezuela.html
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