The Horrors of the Socialist Prisons in Maduro’s Venezuela Now Revealed in Photos and Video

As a result, Venezuelan prisons have become true death camps. Impressive images

For years the world has thought of the horrors of socialism as events of the past.

Now, victims from Nicolas Maduro’s socialist government prisons are speaking out.  Their stories reveal horrors reminiscent of prison camps of the past.

Venezuelan prisons have become true death camps.

Life is not respected in a socialist regime.

Shocking images reveal the state of health in these enclosures where diseases, hunger and torture are part of a daily scene that should not be allowed or repeated.  Justice must prevail.

These examples are repeated throughout the country, courageous prisoners are speaking out on the violation of human rights by Maduro’s socialist regime.

Currently in Venezuela 328 political prisoners are registered according to the human rights website Foro Penal.   Among them is the uncle of the President in charge Juan Jose Marquez who was arrested last month at the Caracas Airport.

Meanwhile, Venezuelan ambassador to the United States Carlos Vecchio says that pressure on the regime will increase in the coming weeks.

Vecchio also says the US is the main ally in the fight for freedom over the narco-terrorist regime.

In addition, economist José Toro Hardy insists that internal and external pressure must continue to be applied. Therefore there are calls from the President Guaidó to retake the streets with force.

It’s easy to kick in rotten doors.

Finally, Steve Hanke, the Professor of Applied Economics at Johns Hopkins University, explained recently how to end the horrors of  Venezuelan socialism.

It was like that in the Soviet Union before it collapsed. It’s easy to kick in rotten doors. You end it the same way it ended in the Soviet Union or any other failed socialist regime.  The public gets fed up with it, and without public support, no dictator or regime can continue to impose its socialism.

Elda Primera is a Venezuelan journalist in exile. She is a journalist covering the Venezuelan crisis. She was a television and radio reporter for 19 years in Venezuela before fleeing the country late last year. Currently, Elda continues to write about the Venezuelan conflict. Elda is an expert on the dangers of socialism. She is committed to freedom of expression and the restitution of democracy for a better world.

To contact the author:
Elda Primera at [email protected]


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