Nicolas Maduro Moros – his name is typically shortened to Nicolas Maduro – is the current President of Venezuela, a title he was elected to in 2013; Mr. Maduro is the 63rd President of Venezuela. Venezuela’s government is one of the oldest on planet Earth. The country was first granted independence from Spain in 1811.
Controversy has surrounded Nicolas Maduro’s presidency since he took office on November 19, 2013. Ever since he officially became President of Venezuela, virtually all indicators of Venezuela being a good country to live in have regressed. In 2014, a nationwide series of marches collectively took the lives of 43 people; the involved citizens of Venezuela led the charges because they didn’t support shortages of goods and the decrease of average standards of living. Protests have continued in on-and-off fashion since then.
Nicolas Maduro led the creation of a new constitution. Known as the Constituent Assembly of Venezuela, the country’s new constitution isn’t recognized by the United States and other world leaders. Most of the members of the Constituent Assembly of Venezuela support Maduro supported the allegedly-authoritarian political leader.
In 2018, the country had a so-called “show election” to “officially” label Nicolas Maduro as the President of Venezuela. The turnout had the lowest numbers throughout the history of Venezuela – the low turnout is indicative of the Venezuelan population’s lack of support for Maduro.
Here’s the newest scoop on Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro
Venezuelan authorities reported just hours ago that six people were recently arrested in a plot to kill President Nicolas Maduro.
Those authorities indicate that the six alleged terrorists had attached explosives to drones in an attempt to get close enough to Maduro to detonate the explosives to end his supposedly-tyrannical rule of the South American country of Venezuela`, located on the continent’s northern coast.
Nestor Luis Reverol, the Interior Minister of Venezuela, first described the failed attack as a “terrorist attack.”
The current Venezuelan regime claims that the six aforementioned detained persons joined forces with people in the United States – particularly in the state of Florida’s capital city, Miami – and Colombia, a South American country that borders Venezuela.
Here’s what Maduro standa for
Throughout history, most socialist regimes have failed – ignore the fact that most of them were run by dictators. Maduro claims that governments around the world simply don’t want his socialist regime to exist, hence the recent attempts of drone-facilitated bombings.