24 de octubre de 2017 05:55 AM
Actualizado el 27 de octubre de 2017 05:24 AM
The president of the Venezuelan National Assembly (AN), Julio Borges, reported on Monday that at least 1,624,000 voters had troubles with their fingerprints during the gubernatorial election last October 15 in Venezuela.
“There were troubles with the fingerprints of 1.6 million voters,” and that number “comes from voting machines.”
He lamented that for the first time, “there was not indelible ink and there are doubts about the fingerprints.” He added that same people “could have voted several times.”
The parliamentarian disclosed that he would deliver data to independent international observers “to know for certain what happened.” He commented that all elections in Venezuela have had hurdles. “We have made an effort to skip them,” he said.
In his view, “those elections meant to reassert our commitment to the Venezuelan people, as we will not be subjected to anybody but the Venezuelan people.”
“We will not be subjected to a dictatorship that purports to be a photocopy of Cuba,” Borges said.