Dissenter: Incitement to hatred fails to end political prisoners' issue
Opposition Deputy Edgar Zambrano submitted some papers to the International Red Cross in defense of individuals that he has regarded as political prisoners and exiles. The deputy also remarked that the Government's incitement to hatred is not consistent with the dispute settlement manual
The deputy voiced critiques at the way the National Government, particularly Vice-President Nicolás Maduro, has dealt with the requests made by some of the relatives of the political prisoners and exiles, which seeks the adoption of humanitarian measures.
"The State must redesign its political approach in the country. This will only be possible by its recognition of the other, but taking incitement to hatred aside."
The deputy pointed out that nothing would be possible if the relatives of the more than 300,000 Venezuelans who have lost their lives in recent years in violent events are encouraged to retaliation.
"Should all victims' relatives are called upon to take revenge, then nothing provided for in the dispute settlement manual is been executed. Calling for hatred has nothing to do with autonomy or the independence of the branches of government," Zambrano remarked.
Luis Jiménez Alfaro seems to have hidden under the rocks. The last time he was seen was on April 2006 walking calmly around Simón Bolívar International Airport of Maiquetía, located nearby Caracas. At that time, more than five tons of cocaine arrived in Mexico in an airplane which took off from Venezuela, and his name featured as a missing piece of the puzzle of one of the most massive drug shipments that has been witnessed in the Western Hemisphere.