Chavez to Obama: Stop Invading Countries, Focus on the US.

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posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:00 AM
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Hugo Chavez to Obama: Stop Invading Countries, Focus on Your Country's Social Woes


Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez on Thursday urged newly re-elected President Obama to "stop invading" other countries and "think about his own country" which suffers from social and economic problems.

"It is a divided country... [It has] poverty that grows every day, misery and an elite, a superelite, that exploits the country and society, and even poisons it, tricks it and manipulates it through a media war," he added.

Sounds like good advice to me.

Let me see if I understand.

When Saddam said he didnt have WMDs but Bush said he did, it was Bush that was lying.

Khadaffi, who was allegedly an evil dictator, had provided one of the highest standards of living in Africa, at-least according to the UN.

Every time Ahmadinejad sits down for an interview with a US journalist, most everything he says seems completely reasonable.

And now Chavez is making perfect sense.

Anyone else see a pattern with regards to the US labeled "evil world leaders"?

edit on 12-11-2012 by gladtobehere because: (no reason given)




posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:07 AM
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One other thing I noticed was in north korea, they actually cried when their leader died... If Cam and the coalition got blown up I think I'd crack open the champagne! I also watched a brilliant video about north koreas perspective of our society. It really showed how destructive every part of our society is, even how mentally used up celebrities get and how they turn their names into brands. I can't find the video now :/ it was awesome though.

Made me think though, who's the ones that are really brainwashed?



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:14 AM
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A Dictator who elected himself indefinitely telling another wanna-be Dictator some advice?
That's not surprising...that's just good entertainment.

Although the man makes good points.
(But we all know the POTUS doesn't act on his own)

For once I may have to agree with Chavez even though I know Obama won't listen.
It's a higher agenda for us to be in all these "wars".








posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:30 AM
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reply to post by gladtobehere
 


The thing with Chavez is that he has always made sense, even when giving reasons for controlling the press to an extent. But the western media love to mis-quote him and lose vital points in translation.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:30 AM
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reply to post by havok
 


Since when was Hugo Chavez a dictator?


+10 more 
posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:40 AM
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reply to post by gladtobehere
 


Didn't Hugo Chavez nationalize the oil industry and use a portion of the profits to cut the poverty rate by 1/2 and reduce extreme poverty by 70%? That would seem very evil indeed.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:44 AM
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reply to post by NysgjerrigDame
 

Hes a Communist and needs to be overthrown!

To be honest, I'm a free market guy but not through the barrel of a US tank.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 06:58 AM
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I think america should be at that point where they stop and think... it can't be every one around them that's wrong.

I mean, the world simply hasn't forged an alliance against the US, that's not how things work - maybe they should look at the central problem as if it was a venn diagram.

If they found the common factor among the world's foreign problems, they might just realise, and we might just get somewhere.

But i doubt it will be that easy. They have been told many times, and it's like talking to a brick wall


+15 more 
posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 07:16 AM
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Originally posted by lewman
reply to post by havok
 


Since when was Hugo Chavez a dictator?

He can be labelled a dictator at any moment we desire. It's simply a matter of starting some rumors that his Government rapes and kills little children. Inject a few western backed insurgents and terrorists, and call them "the rebel opposition". Portray them as freedom fighters... the media simply ignores all their horrendous crimes against humanity and reports on their activities as if they were saints sent from heaven. Ignore all the innocent civilians who want nothing to do with it and despise the rebels for turning their cities into piles of dust. Act like we're all super awesome for backing the cool rebels who fight for freedom and then establish Sharia law when they come into power. Wave your magic wand around, and bada bing bada boom, the world has been saved from a dictator once again.
edit on 12/11/2012 by ChaoticOrder because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 07:23 AM
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reply to post by xxdaniel21
 

The US doesn't think everyone else is wrong. We've just had two Presidents in a row that think the world is their personal board game to play on like Risk. We've only been a nation in this "perpetual war" crap for 12 years. Although, it'll be 16 years as a min. now. Hopefully we don't make it an even 20.


As far as Chavez? Wow... If people like him, move there and see how you like life after a few months. I'll NEVER get over how people who I'm sure, can't tell me squat about life in that nation, can tell me how much worse the US is or how we have something to learn from them. See how Chavez treats his political opposition....That makes a dictator and a scumbag. He's both, in spades.

The U.S. absolutely needs to stop rampaging around the world.....but Chavez is about the last person IN the world to be taking advice from on how to run a nation. It's like taking advice on long life and good living by Dr. Kevorkian. Something just isn't quite right about it. lol...



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 07:23 AM
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Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame
reply to post by gladtobehere
 


Didn't Hugo Chavez nationalize the oil industry and use a portion of the profits to cut the poverty rate by 1/2 and reduce extreme poverty by 70%? That would seem very evil indeed.


Let's not forget extrajudicial murders of political opponents, silenceing oposition media, removal of free speach, removal of the seperation of powers, imprisoning political opponents, limiting the internet, imprisoning reporters for being critical of the dear leader, etc. Yeah, Chavez in a real peach.

Human Rights Watch Report



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 07:25 AM
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reply to post by ChaoticOrder
 


You know too much of how US works! Get ready for your door to be kicked open by SWAT any moment.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 08:34 AM
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reply to post by NavyDoc
 


I take it you mustn't know much about Human Rights Watch, nor who funds it. I don't personally care much for everything that Chavez has done, but throwing around lies and half-truths isn't constructive.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 09:26 AM
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Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame
reply to post by NavyDoc
 


I take it you mustn't know much about Human Rights Watch, nor who funds it. I don't personally care much for everything that Chavez has done, but throwing around lies and half-truths isn't constructive.


Are not lies nor half truths.

Don't like HRW? How about:
Amnesty International
Inter American Human Rights Commision
Inter American Press Association
Reuters
Rather than calling me a liar, can you actually refute the positions of many organizations and outlets?
edit on 12-11-2012 by NavyDoc because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 09:41 AM
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Originally posted by gladtobehere
reply to post by NysgjerrigDame
 

Hes a Communist and needs to be overthrown!

To be honest, I'm a free market guy but not through the barrel of a US tank.


A communist? Where did you get that from, US news outlet? More like a socialist.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 10:18 AM
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Originally posted by NavyDoc

Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame
reply to post by NavyDoc
 


I take it you mustn't know much about Human Rights Watch, nor who funds it. I don't personally care much for everything that Chavez has done, but throwing around lies and half-truths isn't constructive.


Are not lies nor half truths.

Don't like HRW? How about:
Amnesty International
Inter American Human Rights Commision
Inter American Press Association
Reuters
Rather than calling me a liar, can you actually refute the positions of many organizations and outlets?
edit on 12-11-2012 by NavyDoc because: (no reason given)


Amnesty International receives government funds and has been known to be biased.
Amnesty International

Inter American Human Rights Commission receives government funding. IACHR

Here is a link to the organization that was reported to get funding from the CIA in the 1970's IAPA

Reuters is just too easy.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 10:33 AM
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Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame

Originally posted by NavyDoc

Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame
reply to post by NavyDoc
 


I take it you mustn't know much about Human Rights Watch, nor who funds it. I don't personally care much for everything that Chavez has done, but throwing around lies and half-truths isn't constructive.


Are not lies nor half truths.

Don't like HRW? How about:
Amnesty International
Inter American Human Rights Commision
Inter American Press Association
Reuters
Rather than calling me a liar, can you actually refute the positions of many organizations and outlets?
edit on 12-11-2012 by NavyDoc because: (no reason given)


Amnesty International receives government funds and has been known to be biased.
Amnesty International

Inter American Human Rights Commission receives government funding. IACHR

Here is a link to the organization that was reported to get funding from the CIA in the 1970's IAPA

Reuters is just too easy.


Ah, the old Saul Alinsky tactic. Rather than address the issues, attack the messenger. Okay, fine, Chavez is a saint, up there with mother Theresa and the thousands of google hits reporting his abuse of people and restriction of basic liberties is all just a World-Wide CIA plot.

Here are some more references:



References1.^ Venezuela | Amnesty International
2.^ IACHR Annual Report 2008
3.^ Venezuela: Human Rights Watch Delegation Expelled | Human Rights Watch
4.^ The Economist Intelligence Unit's Index of Democracy 2008
5.^ a b c d e f Venezuelanalysis, 12 May 2009, Venezuela Rejects Inter-American Human Rights Commission Report
6.^ Feo, Oscar. 2008. Neoliberal Policies and their Impact on Public Health Education: Observations on the Venezuelan Experience. Social Medicine 3 (4):223-231.
7.^ a b c Venezuela country profile. Library of Congress Federal Research Division (March 2005).
8.^ "Venezuela Inquiry Urged on Abuses in Riots". The New York Times. 12 March 1989. www.nytimes.com... Retrieved 15 July 2009.
9.^ "Comité de Familiares de las Víctimas". COFAVIC. 28 February 2007. www.cofavic.org.ve... Retrieved 1 July 2009.
10.^ BBC, 18 July 2009, Former Venezuela minister charged
11.^ a b c Clifford C. Rohde, Jamie Fellner, Cynthia G. Brown (1993), Human rights in Venezuela, Human Rights Watch, pp61-5
12.^ Clifford C. Rohde, Jamie Fellner, Cynthia G. Brown (1993), Human rights in Venezuela, Human Rights Watch, pp71-2
13.^ a b c Margarita López Maya and Luis Lander (2005), "Popular Protest in Venezuela: Novelties and Continuities", Latin American Perspectives, 32 (2),pp92-108. pr97-8
14.^ Provea criticizes Róger Cordero is allowed to become a deputy
15.^ Canton, Santiago A. Preliminary Evaluation by the IACHR of the Visit to the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela. Inter-American Commission on Human Rights. Accessed 6 August 2006.
16.^ "Venezuela: Events of 2009". Human Rights Watch. www.hrw.org... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
17.^ Carroll, Rory (18 September 2008). "Report accuses Chávez of undermining democracy in Venezuela". The Guardian (London). www.guardian.co.uk... Retrieved 4 February 2010.
18.^ "Venezuela: Globovisión attack must be urgently investigated and journalists protected". Amnesty International. 4 August 2009. www.amnesty.org... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
19.^ "IAPA condemns harsh blow to Venezuela's democracy" (Press release). Inter American Press Association. 31 July 2009. www.sipiapa.org... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
20.^ "Resolutions Passed by the Coordinating Committee of Press Freedom Organisations on 18 June 2008" (Press release). International Press Institute. 18 June 2008. www.freemedia.at... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
21.^ "2008 Human Rights Report: Venezuela". Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor: 2008 Country Reports on Human Rights Practices. U.S. Department of State. 25 February 2009. www.state.gov... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
22.^ "In 'cure worse than cold,' Globovisión waits to be stripped of broadcast frequency". Reporters without Borders. 23 June 2009. www.rsf.org... Retrieved 3 February 2010.
23.^ Brice, Arthur (23 May 2009). "Head of Venezuelan TV station: Raid of home was scare tactic". CNN. www.cnn.com... Retrieved 4 February 2010.
24.^ Jones, Rachel (28 May 2009). "In Venezuela, hundreds march for press freedom". The Associated Press (Lexis Nexis). "Human Rights Watch and press freedom groups have criticized the investigation, saying it aims to harass Chavez's opponents."
25.^ "Venezuela Threatens To Close Opposition TV Station". SHOW: Morning Edition 10:00 AM EST NPR (National Public Radio (NPR); LexisNexis). 11 June 2009. "In Venezuela, President Hugo Chávez's government is moving against this TV station, which has press freedom groups raising questions about the future of democracy in a highly polarized country."
26.^ James, Ian (17 September 2009). "Venezuela a top concern at press freedom forum". The Associated Press (LexisNexis). "Press freedom groups condemn Venezuela's recent shutdown of radio stations as part of a broader strategy by President Hugo Chávez to progressively clamp down on the private news media and they want to put a stop to it. ... Newspaper executives who lead the Miami-based Inter American Press Association say Venezuela will be at the top of their list as they gather in Caracas for an emergency forum Friday to discuss freedom of expression in the Americas."
27.^ "US calls for free press in Venezuela, Latin America". Agence France Presse -- English (LexisNexis). 12 June 2009. "The United States called Friday on the Venezuelan and other Latin American governments to stop intimidating the news media and take action to uphold a free press. ... On Tuesday, the International Press Institute, a media advocacy group, denounced the deterioration of press freedom in Venezuela and in particular the Chavez government's harassment of Globovision."
28.^ Sanchez, Fabiola (25 January 2010). "Removal of anti-Chavez TV channel spurs protests". The Washington Post. www.washingtonpost.com... "Press freedom organizations and Roman Catholic leaders condemned RCTV's removal from cable, calling it part of a broader effort to mute government critics. ... Paris-based Reporters Without Borders said the government's move is "an allergic reaction to dissident voices within the country's leading broadcast media." ... U.S. State Department Spokesman P.J. Crowley echoed earlier comments by the U.S. Embassy that Washington is concerned."
29.^ CounterPunch, 21 June 2007, An Analysis of How the Network Has Deliberately Misinformed Its Viewers: Fox News and Venezuela
30.^ [unreliable source?] Venezuelanalysis.com, 22 May 2009, Globovision: The Loose Cannon of Venezuelan Media
31.^ [unreliable source?] Venezuelanalysis.com, 5 March 2009, Inter-American Human Rights Court Says Venezuela Did Not Violate TV Station’s Free Speech
32.^ "Inter American Court of Human Rights". IACHR. 23 March 2009. www.corteidh.or.cr... Retrieved 1 July 2009.
33.^ [unreliable source?] Venezuelanalysis.com, 8 May 2009, Venezuelan Supreme Court Denies Restraining Order Against RCTV and Globovision
34.^ Mark Ungar (2002), Elusive reform: democracy and the rule of law in Latin America
35.^ Mark Ungar (2002), Elusive reform: democracy and the rule of law in Latin America, p100
36.^ a b Ungar (2002:105)
37.^ For example, through the use of nudo hecho proceedings, which involve investigations of state agents (especially police) which allow them to remain on active duty, and often delay criminal proceedings (or make them impossible, if they take so long that statutes of limitation apply) - HRW93, p15
38.^ [1] p11. The report notes that "such problems are not limited to the courts; they are said to plague most Venezuelan public institutions..."
39.^ a b HRW93, p12
40.^ a b c HRW93, p13
41.^ Politics and prison in Venezuela
42.^ Jailing of judge provokes debate in Venezuela
43.^ Tell Chavez
44.^ Venezuelan protesters end hunger strike over prisoners
45.^ "Venezuelan bank president detained in crack down on illegal dollar transactions". International Herald Tribune. 8 February 2007. www.iht.com...
46.^ "Interpol captura en Panamá a Gustavo Arraíz imputado por caso Microstar". UnionRadio.net. 1 March 2007. www.unionradio.net...
47.^ "Fiscalía realizó nueva acusación por caso Microstar". Venevision.com. 26 March 2007. noticiero.venevision.net...
48.^ "Detienen en Panamá a solicitado por caso Microstar". El Universal. 5 March 2007. deportes.eluniversal.com...
49.^ "Cedeno Trial Postponed for Fourth Time in a Month". Reuters. 19 March 2008. www.reuters.com...
50.^ The Guardian, 17 December 2009, UN human rights panel accuses Chávez of undermining Venezuelan judges
51.^ "UPDATE: Venezuelan Banker, Wanted Back Home, Is Paroled In US". WSJ. 23 December 2009. online.wsj.com... [dead link]
52.^ Bolivarian rule of lawlesness
53.^ Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez Abuses Extradition Treaties, Says Lawyer
54.^ Venezuelan leader violates independence of judiciary – UN rights experts
55.^ U.N. criticizes Venezuela's President Chavez for judge's arrest
56.^ Venezuela Government official held in Venezuela
57.^ Amnesty International Urgent Action Richard Blanco
58.^ www.amnesty.org...
59.^ UNODC, Ratifications
60.^ Maurice Lemoine, Venezuela: the promise of land for the people, Le Monde diplomatique, October 2003 (English)/(French)/(Portuguese)/(Esperanto)
61.^ a b Del Olmo, Rosa (1998), "The State of Prisons and Prisoners in Four Countries of the Andean Region", p 132; in Weiss, Robert P. and Nigel South (1998, eds.), Comparing prison systems: Toward a comparative and international penology. Amsterdam: Gordon and Breach.
62.^ Del Olmo (1998: 134)
63.^ "Well-armed Venezuela prisoners riot again, killing 25". Reuters. August 20, 2012. www.reuters.com... Retrieved August 20, 2012.
64.^ Amnesty International, 2009 Annual Report: Venezuela
65.^ HRW93 [2], p3
66.^ Coppedge, Michael (1994), "Prospects for Democratic Governability in Venezuela". Journal of Latin American Studies and World Affairs. 36:2 (1994). 39-64.
67.^ Coppedge, Michael (1992), "Venezuela's Vulnerable Democracy", Journal of Democracy, p35
68.^ Coppedge (1994:41-2)
69.^ a b c Coppedge (1994:42)
70.^ Coppedge (1994:42-3)
71.^ Coppedge (1994:47)
72.^ a b Coppedge (1994:48)
73.^ McCoy (1999), "Chavez and the End of 'Partyarchy' in Venezuela", Journal of Democracy, 10(3), pp64-77
74.^ HRW93, p3
75.^ a b [unreliable source?] Venezuelanalysis.com, 15 January 2005, Women and Venezuela’s Bolivarian Revolution
76.^ a b [unreliable source?] Venezuelanalysis.com, 18 July 2008, Amnesty International: Venezuela’s Record Mixed on Eliminating Violence Against Women
77.^ Venezuelanalysis.com, 15 July 2009, Debate Intensifies over Venezuela’s Proposed Same Sex Marriage Law
78.^ Van Cott (2003:52)
79.^ a b Van Cott (2003), "Andean Indigenous Movements and Constitutional Transformation: Venezuela in Comparative Perspective", Latin American Perspectives 30(1), p51
80.^ Van Cott (2003:55)
81.^ Van Cott (2003:56)
82.^ a b Van Cott (2003:63)
83.^ Van Cott (2003:65)
84.^ venezuelanalysis.com...
85.^ "Venezuela: Events of 2009". Human Rights Watch. www.hrw.org... Retrieved 31 January 2010.
86.^ "Venezuela: Human Rights Watch Delegation Expelled". Human Rights Watch. 19 September 2008. www.hrw.org... Retrieved 1 July 2009.
87.^ COHA< 18 December 2008, Taking Human Rights Watch to Task on the Question of Venezuela’s Purported Abuse of Human Rights: Over 100 U.S. and Foreign Scholars Take Issue with the head of HRW’s Latin American Division
88.^ a b [unreliable source?]Venezuelanalysis, 23 October 2008, Smoke and Mirrors: An Analysis of Human Rights Watch’s Report on Venezuela
89.^ Council on Hemispheric Affairs, 12 January 2009, Scholars Respond to HRW’s Kenneth Roth’s Riposte on Venezuelan Human Rights
90.^ [unreliable source?][3]
91.^ IACHR, Annual Report 2008, CHAPTER IV - HUMAN RIGHTS DEVELOPMENTS IN THE REGION
92.^ "We have openly questioned the use of the media as a principal source from which to formulate a general diagnosis of human rights in Venezuela, the use of media which have participated in an open and direct manner in political junctures that the country has lived and is living, and most of all, those which participated in an open and direct manner in the coup d'état in 2002", Mejía said. Venezuelanalysis, 12 May 2009, Venezuela Rejects Inter-American Human Rights Commission Report
93.^ [unreliable source?]Venezuelanalysis, 20 October 2009, Venezuela's OAS Rep: Opposition Human Rights Claims a Smear Campaign
94.^ "Press release N° 20/10, IACHR publishes report on Venezuela" (Press release). Organization of American States. 24 February 2010. www.cidh.oas.org... Retrieved 26 February 2010.
95.^ Alonso, Juan Francisco (24 February 2010). "IACHR requests the Venezuelan government to guarantee all human rights". El Universal. english.eluniversal.com... Retrieved 25 February 2010.
96.^ Schimizzi, Carrie (24 February 2010). "Venezuela government violating basic human rights: report". Jurist: Legal news and research. jurist.law.pitt.edu... Retrieved 25 February 2010.
97.^ Forero, Juan (24 February 2010). "Venezuela, President Chávez criticized in OAS report". The Washington Post. www.washingtonpost.com... Retrieved 24 February 2010.
98.^ a b "Venezuela violates human rights, OAS commission reports". CNN. 24 February 2010. edition.cnn.com... Retrieved 24 February 2010.
99.^ a b Prado, Paulo (24 February 2010). "OAS Report Chastises Venezuela". The Wall Street Journal. online.wsj.com... Retrieved 24 February 2010. "... issued a scathing report that accuses Venezuela's government of human-rights abuses, political repression, and eroding the separation of powers among government branches in the oil-rich country. In its sternly worded conclusion, it blames the government of President Hugo Chávez—already reeling from a recession and energy shortages that have undermined his popularity in recent months—for "aspects that contribute to the weakening of the rule of law and democracy." ... The problems include the firing of judges critical of Mr. Chávez, the shuttering of critical media outlets, and the exertion of pressure on public employees, including those of state oil giant Petróleos de Venezuela SA, to support the government at the ballot box. ... Mr. Chávez has been struggling to maintain his popularity at home amid severe economic, infrastructure, and social headaches. In addition to the downturn and ballooning inflation, the government faces mounting criticism and public protests over chronic problems including power blackouts, soaring crime, and a perceived lack of investment in crucial sectors, including roads and the all-important oil industry."
100.^ Forero, Juan and Steve Inskeep (24 February 2010). "OAS Report Critical of Venezuela's Chavez". National Public Radio (NPR). www.npr.org... Retrieved 25 February 2010.
101.^ "Chavez Rejects Report Citing Rights Violations". New York Times (Associated Press). 25 February 2010. www.nytimes.com... Retrieved 25 February 2010. [dead link]
102.^ "Venezuelan official disputes report on human rights abuses". CNN. 25 February 2010. edition.cnn.com... Retrieved 26 February 2010.
103.^ "Human rights: Venezuela, Madagascar, Burma" (Press release). European Parliament. 11 February 2010. www.europarl.europa.eu... Retrieved 24 February 2010.
104.^ "European Parliament OKs resolutions". UPI.com. 12 February 2010. www.upi.com... Retrieved 24 February 2010. "The members expressed concern about the movement toward authoritarianism by Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez's government, the European Union said Thursday in a release. In January 2010, six cable and satellite television channels were ordered off the air after they were criticized for failing to broadcast Chavez's speech on the 52nd anniversary of the overthrow of Perez Jimenez



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 10:43 AM
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reply to post by NavyDoc
 


Saul Alinsky tactic? Laughable at best. I suppose I misunderstood your views and assumed incorrectly that you believed the propaganda against non-western leaders. I do disagree with your statement praising Chavez, but I'm curious to know as to why you think him a saint? Nice links, by the way.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 10:49 AM
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Originally posted by NysgjerrigDame
reply to post by NavyDoc
 


Saul Alinsky tactic? Laughable at best. I suppose I misunderstood your views and assumed incorrectly that you believed the propaganda against non-western leaders. I do disagree with your statement praising Chavez, but I'm curious to know as to why you think him a saint? Nice links, by the way.


I'm sorry. It is a tad bit annoying when one presents reference after reference and the person you are trying to have a discussion with says "nope that don't count" "Nope that don't count" "nope that don't count" rather than bringing out their own references as a counterpoint in the discussion. The Saint comment was a bit of sarcasm due to the aformentioned annoyance.

I've posted references that demonstrate that Chavez has been less than a lover of freedom.



posted on Nov, 12 2012 @ 10:53 AM
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Chavez to Obama: Stop Invading Countries, Focus on the US

Chavez sucks. (So does Obama.)
Maybe Chavez should take his own advice and focus on only Venezuela.
Then he can go telling other countries what they should or shouldn't do.
Otherwise .. it's just hypocrisy on his part.





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