Ofensiva chavista contra presunto complot opositor


Dirigentes oficialistas agudizaron el viernes la ofensiva para contrarrestar lo que calificaron como una gran conspiración para asesinar al presidente venezolano Hugo Chávez y deponer a su gobierno, involucrando en la conjura a importantes dirigentes de la oposición y a propietarios de medios de comunicación.
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Read more Venezuela stories from the Miami Herald

  • Venezuelan protesters discuss explosives in video

    Two Venezuelan activists recently deported by Colombia have surfaced in a video that purportedly shows them discussing plans to stockpile weapons and launch attacks on government targets in apparent attempt to destabilize President Nicolas Maduro's rule.

In this Sept, 4, 2014 photo, breast implant patients sit in a waiting room at the metropolitan outpatient surgery center in Caracas, Venezuela. Doctors say restrictive currency controls that deprive local businesses of the cash to import foreign goods have caused implants approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to disappear. Beauty-obsessed Venezuelans face a scarcity of brand-name breast implants, and women are so desperate that they and their doctors are turning to devices that are the wrong size or made in China, with less rigorous quality standards.

    Venezuela's newest shortage: breast implants

    Venezuela's chronic shortages have begun to encroach on a cultural cornerstone: the boob job.

FILE - In this April 19, 2013 file photo, daughter of the late Hugo Chavez, Maria Gabriela Chavez and Venezuela's newly sworn-in President Nicolas Maduro, join in the singing of their national anthem in the National Assembly, in Caracas, Venezuela. In a July 23, 2014 closed-door meeting July at U.N. headquarters in New York, Venezuela quietly secured the backing of Latin America and the Caribbean to obtain a seat on the United Nations Security Council. Maria Gabriela Chavez is Venezuela’s alternate ambassador to the U.N.

    Venezuela's UN Security Council bid gains backing

    Venezuela's socialist government has quietly secured the backing of Latin America and the Caribbean to obtain a diplomatic trophy that long eluded the late Hugo Chavez: a seat on the United Nations Security Council.

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