Almagro Has A Piece of Venezuela Stuck in His Heart

 Again we approach him and again we are not wrong.  Dr. Almagro’s reading about the presence of nearly 30,000 Venezuelan migrants crowded on the southern border of the United States is not a game or another problem that both the Caracas regime and its opposition want to make invisible.

By Pablo Medina / Venezuela Red Informativa

CRITERIOS con Pablo Medina Carrasco

Dr. Luis Almagro, secretary general of the Organization of American Countries (OAS), has a piece of Venezuela stuck in his heart and on his skin.  Conversing with him, and listening to his keen insight into our continent and his intricate connections with the rest of the world is always a very nourishing experience.

 Dr. Almagro understands and handles perfectly, surely with a better nose than the rest of the officials in the city of Washington, the crucial importance of the destiny of our country for the development, peace, and stability of the Western Hemisphere.

 He knows it: the fate of our country is the fate, the very destiny, of democracy and the practice of its values ​​throughout the American continent.

 Again we approach him and again we are not wrong.  Dr. Almagro’s reading about the presence of nearly 30,000 Venezuelan migrants crowded on the southern border of the United States is not a game or another problem that both the Caracas regime and its opposition want to make invisible.

 That is why we wanted to involve Dr. Almagro in the search for the best solution for the Venezuelan Walkers, currently adrift in several Central American countries, but mostly in Mexican territory, after the recent North American migratory scenarios.

 We want to have the support of a man like Dr. Luis Almagro, in order to get the help of the US Federal Administration and the involvement of President Joe Biden in this difficult situation, to achieve the repatriation of our people.

 Because America is one, and no American can be indifferent to the loss of another American in the Andean paramos, in the jungles of Darien, or in the refugee camps scattered throughout Central America.

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