Mery Mogollon is a special correspondennt.
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News Analysis: The new U.S. hope for replacing the president of Venezuela: Coronavirus
Venezuela is woefully unprepared for coronavirus. The Trump administration sees that as another chance to remove President Nicolas Maduro.
Venezuela faces a fight over control of the legislature
Venezuelan lawmaker’s arrest by Maduro government officers condemned by several nations
Several nations on Thursday condemned the arrest by Venezuelan government intelligence officers of a high-level politician associated with opposition leader Juan Guaido, calling the move by President Nicolas Maduro arbitrary and unconstitutional.
In a moment of high drama, opposition leader Juan Guaido stood outside the La Carlota military air base here at sunrise Tuesday with an entourage including defecting soldiers and proclaimed the “final phase” of “Operation Liberty.”
Venezuelan police arrested a top assistant of self-proclaimed interim president Juan Guaido on Thursday, an act that the leader of the opposition to sitting President Nicolas Maduro described as a “kidnapping.”
A 20-hour blackout in Venezuela shuttered schools and public services across the country, ratcheting up tensions for a populace already struggling amid economic and political crises.
Venezuela’s self-declared interim president, Juan Guaido, returned to his nation Monday to cheers from supporters and uncertainty about whether Nicolas Maduro’s government would have him arrested.
U.S.-backed Venezuelan opposition faces limited options after unsuccessful aid effort
The remains of a pair of scorched and mangled aid-delivery trucks blocked the middle of the Francisco de Paula Santander Bridge between Colombia and Venezuela on Sunday.
Venezuela’s self-proclaimed interim president, Juan Guaido, announced Monday afternoon that a shipment of nutritional supplements for infants and pregnant women had arrived in the capital, Caracas, but did not disclose where it came from nor how it entered the country.
Walls facing the streets still bear faded slogans extolling former President Hugo Chavez, whose arched eyebrows peer from images stenciled outside rundown apartment blocks and barren shops, ghostly hints that someone is still watching.