WENEZUELA POŻERANA PRZEZ SOCJALISTYCZNY WIRUS (fotografie)

Reklama

pon., 03/11/2019 - 12:15 -- zzz

Socjalizm jest piękny i ujmujący. Wzniosłe hasła, promienne przemowy, równość i braterstwo, ale w praktyce zawsze kończy się tak samo. Mało kto pamięta, że Wenezuela w 1950 roku była jednym z najbogatszych krajów świata. Wenezuela miała czwarty najwyższy PKB na mieszkańca na Ziemi. Kraj był 2 razy bogatszy od Chile, 4 razy bogatszy od Japonii i 12 razy bogatszy od Chin! 

 

1950 wenezuela

 

 

Niestety, to już historia. Wenezuelę dopadł socjalistyczny wirus, który dzień po dniu pożerał zasoby wygenerowane z wydobycia ropy naftowej. System centralnego sterowania gospodarką to bilet do katastrofy każdego socjalistycznego raju, który po latach zamienia się w piekło. Kolejne rządy Wenezueli rozdawały coraz więcej i więcej, tak jakby koniunktura na ropę naftową miała być wieczna. Szkoły, przedszkola, paliwo, lodówki, telewizory i inne dobra konsumpcyjne były za darmo lub za grosze.

W skrócie i dla uproszczenia można zobrazować to w następujący sposób: dla każdego Wenezuelczyka mieszkanie, czteropak piwa i czipsy, telewizor i pełna lodówka, pod warunkiem, że będą głosowali na nieomylny rząd. 

Koniunktura na ropę się skończyła, a potrzebujących roszczeniowych obywateli przybywało. Wenezuelczycy pracowali w uspołecznionej gospodarce, która niczego nie wytwarzała, a zajmowała się jedynie dystrybucją talonów, kartek na towary deficytowe i kontrolą prawidłowości przepływu towarów, walcząc z nadużyciami w zakresie równego dostępu do dóbr konsumpcyjnych.

Dziś w Wenezueli reglamentuje się nawet wodę, która dociera zaledwie do 27 % gospodarstw domowych. 65% ma dostęp rzadziej niż 3 razy w tygodniu. Większość mieszkańców Caracas ma dostęp do wody przez 30 minut dziennie – rano i wieczorem. Nie ma nawet prądu, ludzie żyją w ciemnościach i zapanował chaos komunikacyjny w stolicy kraju, Caracas.

Some Venezuelans have taken to looting supermarkets in Caracas during the fourth day of blackouts that have paralysed the country

 

Supermarkets were left ransacked by hungry looters, desperate to find food during the ongoing food shortages in Venezuela

 

This man was detained by security forces after being caught looting in the Venezuelan capital of Caracas on Sunday

Desperate Venezuelan looters with supplies they have taken from a Caracas supermarket. They were detained by security forces

 

Armed Venezuelan forces escort a woman to waiting trucks that were set up to detain looters in the capital of Caracas

 

Looters are faced lying down on their stomachs and patrolled armed forces after ransacking a Caracas supermarket on Sunday

 

Looters are piled onto waiting trucks by armed security forces in Caracas. The looting happened during the fourth day of power outages

 

Parts of Venezuela are still affected by black outs that began on Thursday. Outages affected 70 per cent of the country at first. President Nicolas Maduro blamed the outages on a 'imperialist' attack

Residents of Caracas queue up as others charge their phones using a solar panel at a public square. The city, along with much of Venezuela has faced three days of rolling blackouts and power outages

 

A cashier counts US dollar bills and Venezuelan bolivar notes received from a customer in a bakery during the blackouts

 

A supporter of Juan Guaido standing in front of a line of National Bolivarian riot police officers with her hands in the air

 

The massive blackout, crippling the oil-rich but economically troubled South American nation, has fuelled the political standoff between Guaido, who is recognised as Venezuela's leader by more than 50 countries, and Maduro, who is clinging to power

 

Caracas last night during the third night of blackouts across Venezuela as the country reeled from a series of power cuts. Opposition leader Juan Guaido called for a nation-wide march on the capital

A street during a blackout in Puerto Ordaz, Venezuela, during the third night of blackouts across the country. An NGO said at least 15 kidney patients died after their dialysis stopped working

 

The blackouts have caused even more friction between the opposition leader and self-declared Venezuelan president - Juan Guaido - and the official president - Nicolas Maduro

 

Guaido, who declared himself acting president in January, said he has convened an emergency session of the National Assembly on Monday 'to take immediate actions with respect to the necessary humanitarian aid'

 

A family resting outside their house using candles to light their home during a blackout in Puerto Ordaz, Venezuela, as power outages swept the country

 

Supporters of Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro are seen in a street of Caracas as they prepare to disperse opposition demonstrators and to lift barricades

Activists had scuffled with police and troops ahead of the rally, meant to pressure Maduro amid the blackout, which the governing Socialist Party called an act of US-sponsored sabotage but opposition critics derided as the result of two decades of mismanagement and corruption

 

President Nicolas Maduro has so far rejected international aid, using his security forces to repel an opposition bid last month to bring in aid through neighbouring countries Colombia and Brazil

 

A police officer during an opposition rally in Victoria Avenue, Caracas, yesterday. Opposition leader, Juan Guaido, called for a nation-wide march on Caracas today as the blackout continued

 

Guaido said Maduro's government 'has no way to solve the electricity crisis that they themselves created'

 

Residents in Caracas use their mobile phones at the Francisco Fajardo highway - where they can get telephone service- during a partial power outage

 

Hundreds took to the streets of Caracas as businesses remained shut, hospitals struggled to operate, and public transport barely functioned during the blackouts

It is one of the worst and longest blackouts in recent memory in Venezuela, which is already suffering from shortages of food and medicine due to the overarching economic crisis

 

Venezuelan opposition leader and self-proclaimed acting president Juan Guaido (right with a megaphone) speaking during a demo in Caracas

 

Supporters of the head of the Venezuelan Parliament, Juan Guaido, demonstrating in Caracas yesterday. One man can be seen carrying a gas mask through the street

 

A supporter of the Venezuelan opposition leader and self-proclaimed acting president Juan Guaido, shouting to National Bolivarian Police officers during a demo in Caracas

 

An aerial view of the city during the ongoing blackout in Caracas. Six of the country's 23 states are still without power as many residents have taken to the streets

 

Venezuelan opposition leader and self-proclaimed acting president Juan Guaido spoke during a demo in Caracas and called for more pressure to be put on President Maduro

Protesters during an opposition rally in Caracas on Saturday. More demonstrations are expected today to put more pressure on President Nicolas Maduro

 

Police officers during an opposition rally in Caracas as protesters took to the streets over the rolling blackouts hitting much of the oil-rich country

 

Riot police forming a line in front of protesters in Caracas yesterday as demonstration are expected to continue in the capital as the power outages remain

 

The power flickered on and off in parts of Caracas on Saturday morning, including the presidential palace of Miraflores

 

Venezuelan National Guard officers were deployed on the streets of the capital to quell the rising tide of demonstrations

 

Venezuelan Yadira Delgado and her daughter Vanesa play with their cat at their home in Caracas on Sunday during a massive power outage

 

People use their mobile phones at the Francisco Fajardo highway in one of the few areas they can get phone service during the power outage

 

View of the state-owned telephone and internet company CANTV headquarters in Caracas. Venezuela has suffered rolling blackout for three days, which the regime has blamed of cyber attacks

 

Venezuelan riot police block a demo of supporters of Venezuelan opposition leader and self-proclaimed acting president Juan Guaido in Caracas

At a competing march organised by the Socialist Party to protest what it calls U.S. imperialism, Maduro blamed the outages on cyber attacks and sabotage

People by institutions and shops closed due to power outage and many other queued by busses and hospitals during the outage

 

A doctor and member of a nongovernmental organisation called Doctors For Health, tweeted that a total of 17 people had died during the blackout, including nine deaths in emergency rooms

 

People by a fuel filling station yesterday. Several hundred people gathered at a rally in Caracas for a march to denounce the crippling U.S. oil sanctions aimed at cutting off the Maduro government's funding sources

 

 

A pair with containers for drinking water as many in the country are forced to scavenge for food and water as US sanctions and hyperinflation ravage Venezuela

 

People going through rubbing to find food. Caracas and most Venezuelan states were left without power supply and its residents have resorted to desperate measures

Autor: 
zzz
Źródło: 
dailymail.co.uk
video: 
Polub Plportal.pl:

Reklama