VENEZUELA (3-4-20)

Venezuela’s Former Minister of Finance, “No Country that Loves Peace can Promote a Bacteriological War”

This is what an interview looks like between Socialist Venezuela’s national assembly press and “Ricardo Sanguino, a former economy minister and a parliamentarian representing the United Socialist Party of Venezuela for the Táchira state

Sanguino: “In the case of China, I saw videos showing the apparent intention of the US to have infected the Wuhan region. In any case, you have to wait. The Chinese are patient, very observant, scientific people, they do not rush and, if true, they will say so in due cours

Press: “Is bacteriological warfare a reality, apart from the coronavirus?”

Sanguino: “Yes. That exists. I would venture to say that the United States has it, Great Britain and Israel can have it, and well, we have to make a movement against that. They are wars where no cannons [sic] or missiles are seen, but they affect our people. You have to be against it. No country, leader or leader who loves peace and prides himself on such can promote a bacteriological war.”

Press:Could the former president Hugo Chavez be the victim of bacteriological warfare?”

Sanguino: “It is not ruled out by US imperialism.”

Press:By attacking China, do they destabilize the world economy?

asambleanacioal.gob.ve

—-Salt—-

“Harm hatch, harm catch.”

—Aesop,
The Mouse, the Frog, and the Hawk


“A Man and a Lion traveled together through the forest. They soon began to boast of their respective superiority to each other in strength and prowess. As they were disputing, they passed a statue carved in stone, which represented a Lion strangled by a Man. The traveler pointed to it and said: ‘See there! How strong we are, and how we prevail over even the king of beasts.’ The Lion replied: ‘This statue was made by one of you men. If we Lions knew how to erect statues, you would see the Man placed under the paw of the Lion.’ One story is good, till another is told…

—Aesop,
The Man and the Lion

“In case of dissension, never dare to judge till you’ve heard the other side.”

― Euripides, 
The Children of Herakles

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