Military intervention is the only way to end the socialist dictatorship in Venezuela

Emmanuel Rincon in PanAm Post:

Only Military Intervention Will End Maduro’s Dictatorship

“And what do you propose?” This massive question has been asked to anyone who is rationally dissatisfied, frustrated, and annoyed by the fact that after 20 years, we are still dragged along by the whims of a group of socialist tyrants who have destroyed our country.

Many can take offense to “and what do you propose?” It is not the responsibility of ordinary citizens to respond or navigate a way out of the regime. That doesn’t take away their right to protest an “opposition” that has individuals who have been accused of doing dirty business with the tyrannical regime, and who have also gone out to ask for dialogue every time Maduro and Cabello are on the verge of abandoning the ship.

However, a group of citizens has indeed proposed ways out of this misfortune. Thousands of Venezuelans have proposed a way to oust the criminals that occupy Miraflores, but the opposition leadership has not listened or has not wanted to listen, which is suspicious. The dictatorship has shown time and again, for more than two decades, that they will not give up power. In fact, they repeat this almost daily. Thinking of or proposing new elections borders on outright cooperating with the enemy.

This is written about every day. Nevertheless, those who pretend to be unaware, or those who deliberately don’t want to know the reality ask, “And what do you propose?”

Well, this brief article is to explain what I propose; Not just me, but what hundreds of Venezuelan citizens have been asking for is the need to prioritize TIAR and invoke military cooperation. Please feel free to share this short essay each time someone asks you, “What are you proposing?” simply because you are frustrated to see that Chavismo continues to dominate our lives after 20 years.

Months ago, I wrote that Guaido had nothing to do in Venezuela. He accomplishes nothing in Caracas by stirring up marches and saying that Maduro is defeated and isolated. The simple fact is that this is a false statement and only a populist discourse. For some time, Juan Guaido should have gone into exile, preferably to the United States, to negotiate directly with the allies for the liberation of the country.

Now, it is true; Trump has shown little willingness to intervene in Venezuela in recent months. In large part, this is due to the 30th April fiasco and the mistrust that arises in the current “opposition” coalition that sold the United States the idea that we could defeat Maduro with just pressure. This did not happen and marked one of Trump’s main foreign policy failures. After this, the United States has maintained support for the interim government, and they must do so since Maduro is one of its main enemies. But this does not mean that the support for Juan Guaido is unanimous. The support is for the presidency of the National Assembly, which today falls on Guaido, but tomorrow it could be another leader.

My short-term proposal and that of many Venezuelans is simple: the president of the National Assembly and, therefore, the interim President of Venezuela, must first of all openly declare that Maduro’s dictatorship cannot be broken with elections, and that his stay in power is an enormous security risk for the entire region, as evidenced by recent events in Chile, Ecuador, and Colombia, in addition to Maduro’s well-known alliances with Arab terrorist groups and the financing and support of Colombian paramilitary guerrillas.

Continue reading HERE.

2 thoughts on “Military intervention is the only way to end the socialist dictatorship in Venezuela”

  1. And why not the same for Cuba?

    There would have to be emergency measures to capture the whole parliament by locking them in their meeting room when they were in session and gasing them to sleep so they could not escape. They would have to be jailed in the gulags as the prisoners of them are set free – the politicals. And the money they stole could be given back as ransom for their way out of the country. That money could be used to help rebuild Cuba.

    The military who freed the country should cover the escorts of the bastards to countries of their choices and they could leave with their families but could take no money or valuables with them.

    Dr, Biscet would go on television, which the liberators would take over and tell the country to be patient during the transition period and there would be jobs a plenty reconstructing everything.

    Sigh. I dream.

  2. The exact same thing could have been said with complete justification about Cuba in 1979, or some other year, but even if some of “those people” said it, it was at best dismissed and ignored. The world in general, and I mean the free and democratic world, cared FAR more about its fantasy regarding Cuba than about Cuba itself—which was merely a suitable context for the fantasy and of no consequence as a real place with real people in real misery and under real totalitarian oppression. The same is true of the Che myth. Alas, hijeputez happens.

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