Chávez refuses to give up obligatory simultaneous broadcasts
He contends that "bourgeois media" fail to cover government events
Venezuelan President running for reelection Hugo Chávez is not ready to give up his entitlement, as the Head of State, to radio and TV obligatory simultaneous broadcasts, as requested by the opposition apropos the election campaign ahead of October 7.
The president gave the news during an obligatory simultaneous broadcast that lasted approximately three hours.
"Obligatory simultaneous broadcasts form part of the informational strategy of the national government. The bourgeoisie wants me to relinquish a power granted to the President of the Republic. Well, I am not to do it," he said during the opening ceremony of a l-butene at Ana María Campos Petrochemical Complex, located in western Zulia state.
He explained that the main reason for obligatory simultaneous broadcast is that "part of the bourgeois strategy is to hide all the good things done by the revolution."
Luis Jiménez Alfaro seems to have hidden under the rocks. The last time he was seen was on April 2006 walking calmly around Simón Bolívar International Airport of Maiquetía, located nearby Caracas. At that time, more than five tons of cocaine arrived in Mexico in an airplane which took off from Venezuela, and his name featured as a missing piece of the puzzle of one of the most massive drug shipments that has been witnessed in the Western Hemisphere.