Airlines increasingly afraid of flying to Venenozuela

In Venenozuela, it’s not just the natives who are in constant, ever-worsening peril.

For quite some time, it’s been one of the most dangerous places on earth, where no tourist should dare to set foot.

Now, word is getting out that airlines that fly to the Castro colony have also been experiencing all sorts of dangerous “inconveniences,” and that many of them are dropping Venenozuela like a radioactive potato.

Just another indication of how awful Venenozuela has become, and of how awful any place can become under the rule of the Castro dynasty.

Nonetheless, it’s highly ironic that as Castrogonia becomes one of the world’s hottest tourist destinations — as cruise lines add it to their routes — its oil-rich colony has become a place where no one wants to go.

Oh… just give it 58 years more of Chavismo… by then it will be a labyrinth of ruins, just like Cuba, and tourists will flock to it so they can see those ruins before they’re “spoiled” by capitalism…

From Traveller:

Venezuela flights: The country airlines hate flying to

Airlines are continuing to pull out of Venezuela, and this time it’s not just about trapped cash but a whole series of grievances including staff held up at gunpoint, luggage theft, poor runway maintenance and low quality jet fuel.

United Airlines, Avianca and Delta Air Lines have either stopped flying to Venezuela or said they would leave the country, while three others cancelled flights on specific days as the nation descends into chaos.

Colombia’s pilots’ association says its members who have flown to Venezuela have had to deal with contaminated fuel and hours-long delays as the National Guard pulls suitcases off flights to loot them. This week, videos showed an apparent assassination of a man at the check-in desk of a local airline at the airport.

“Everything that’s part of the airport’s infrastructure started to get degraded,” Julian Pinzon, the head of security and technical issues at Colombian pilot association Acdac, said. “We started seeing problems in the runway, problems in the aircraft taxiway, problems with the airport’s electricity supply, in the fuel distribution trucks.”

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