ESPACIO PUBLICITARIO
CARACAS, Tuesday January 15, 2013 | Update
 
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GOVERNMENT

Venezuelan VP: Violent acts are unacceptable

During the settling of the Federal Council of the Government, Venezuelan Vice-President Nicolás Maduro said that President Hugo Chávez "continues fighting and making progress." Maduro remarked that the president has been fully informed by his ministers about the situation of the country

Settling-in of the Federal Council of the Government is held on Tuesday (Photo: AVN)
OCARINA ESPINOZA |  EL UNIVERSAL
Tuesday January 15, 2013  01:30 PM

During the settling-in of the Federal Council of the Government, Venezuelan Vice-President Nicolás Maduro addressed the council's opposition members in rejection to some "violent acts" taking place in several parts of the country, particularly in the hands of university statements.

"We have been informed of unacceptable situations occurring in Táchira state (west Venezuela). We urge opposition members of the Government's General Council as well as opposition leaders to condemn, along with us, violence."

Maduro indicated that the current Government is the right track of the homeland. The vice-president also dismissed the idea that the students' demonstration expressed disagreement. "Justice, equity, and dialogue are the right choice. Talks are welcomed in peace building."

The vice-president stated that President Chávez has been duly informed by Barinas state Governor Adán Chávez, Congress' Speaker Diosdado Cabello, Solicitor General Cilia Flores, and Oil Minister Rafael Ramírez, in their recent visit to Cuba, of what is going on in the country.

Referring to Chávez's health condition, Maduro said, "The truth is that our commander is fighting. He saw him yesterday (...) the commander is making progress; he advances, and we are full of joy to see that."

@ocarinaespinoza.
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This is all there is

A simple reason: there is oil galore, would suffice to explain Guyana's actions. Another explanation lies in the little or none efforts made by the Venezuelan government to thwart the move by the Guyanese. This is certainly not a new problem, but a problem only recently highlighted because oil is involved. But what other resources does the disputed area hold? For most of us it is a section on the map with black and white stripes on it, a depiction of something distant, alien, a nothingness not worth paying much attention to in geography classes back in elementary school.

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