ESPACIO PUBLICITARIO
CARACAS, Friday February 01, 2013 | Update
 
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EXECUTIVE OFFICE | Opposition party closely monitored

Venezuela's VP: Congress' speaker off to Cuba on Thursday

"On Tuesday, (pro-Chávez) deputies of the National Assembly will submit evidence of widespread corruption that involves a senior leader of a Venezuelan right-wing party. I refer to Primero Justicia, which belongs to the ultra-right wing; a party founded with funds from a check issued by (state-run oil company) Pdvsa," Venezuela's vice-president remarked. Further, he voiced optimism about President Hugo Chávez's health

Maduro made the announcement during an event where the government deliveries houses to homeless people (Photo: AVN)
EL UNIVERSAL
Friday February 01, 2013  11:01 AM
Venezuela's Vice-President Nicolás Maduro informed late on Thursday that Congress' Speaker Diosdado Cabello traveled to Cuba to convey new messages and discuss some issues with Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez, who is convalescent in Cuba.

Maduro, who was taking part in an event where houses were delivered to homeless people, said that opposition party Primero Justicia has been closely monitored, amidst claims that some of its members are involved in rampant corruption. He added that evidence has been collected by some pro-government deputies.

"On Tuesday, (pro-Chávez) deputies of the National Assembly will submit evidence of widespread corruption that involves a senior leader of a Venezuelan right-wing party. I refer to Primero Justicia, which belongs to the ultra-right wing; a party founded with funds from a check issued by (state-run oil company) Pdvsa," Maduro remarked.

Referring to President Chávez's health condition, the vice-president stated that the leader is currently more optimistic and clinging to Jesus."

Translated by Jhean Cabrera
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And they found the jail

At least 30 years had passed since his last visit to Caracas. He had little time to become an expert on moving about in such a complicated metropolis. Whether it was hopping on the subway, finding directions, playing waiting games at public agencies, eating whatever he could and sleeping wherever he could, Guerrero senior had been wandering the streets for 60 days, and thanks to "the boys" he found some sort of relief by way of helping hands.

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