Election fraud alert: Cuban geniuses at work in Venenozuela
Chavistas Bribe the Military in Caracastan With 20,000 Cars
This may seem like pulp fiction, but according to ABC Spain it is most definitely not.
It appears that election rigging may have reached a new level in Venenozuela, thanks to the "advisers" sent there by the Castro Kingdom.
ABC Spain reports that Cuban officials in Caracastan have devised a two-pronged bribery scheme to secure the support of the country's military and at the same time garner votes for über-Chavista Nicolas Maduro in the upcoming presidential election on April 14.
Apparently, the plan was hatched back in January, in anticipation of Chavez's death, even though Venenozuelan officials were then busy releasing reports of Chavez's astonishing recovery from his cancer.
The Cuban plan is complex and expensive: First, buy 20,000 new automobiles, sell them way below cost to the Venenozuelan armed forces with cut-rate loans -- maybe even give them away -- and then use the new military owners of these cars to transport voters to the polls on election day. (Even though the country's constitution forbids the military from engaging in any such scheme).
You have to hand it to the Castronoids: This is a plan truly worthy of Lex Luthor or some comic book villain. And it's just the kind of plan you might expect Castronoid leeches to cook up for a client who has petrodollars to spare. According to ABC, the cars cost about $ 20,000 each, which means that the Venenozuelan authorities need to shell out at least 40 million dollars for this Guiness Book of World Records attempt at vote-buying.
ABC claims that it has in its possession official documents that prove that the cars are being purchased by the Chavista-controlled Compañía Anónima Venezolana de Industrias Militares (Cavim), through the agency of Diego Molero, Minister of Defense.
In addition, ABC claims that the documents link this venture to Cuban general Alejandro Andollo Valdés, a very close associate of Molero, the Chavista Minister of Defense.
An opposition politician, Alfonso Marquina, summed up the situation for ABC as follows: «Imagínese usted que de repente llega a su casa un contingente de uniformados para llevarlo a su centro de votación. ¿Qué le dice usted a eso? Se siente amedrentado ¿verdad?» (Imagine that a squad of uniformed men suddenly arrives at your house to take you to your polling place. How would you respond? You would feel intimidated, wouldn't you? )