Nobel laureate: Venezuela “dictatorship” is on its way to the end

“Venezuela’s dictatorship will soon be over, democracy in Latin America can not make President Nicolas Maduro continue to rule, there is no room for Maduro’s regime, and it will happen soon,” said Nobel Peace Prize laureate Vergace Loussa on the Venezuelan crisis.

“The suffering of the Venezuelan people is great, the crisis is terrible, no one is using the country’s mind, so Venezuela must be seen as a role model and avoid what it has gone through,” he told Argentina’s Anacional newspaper.

“What happened in Venezuela is a dictatorship that will soon end. It can not have a long future,” he said. Latin America rejects public populism, but also the government changes in Argentina, Peru and Brazil have made clear that there is an increasingly democratic trend on the continent. .

“Freedom is always threatened, it is fragile, like civilization, it can be easily broken,” he said. “For example, the case of Germany, recalling the” scourge “of communism,” but we also have no right to be pessimistic about this “What is left of communism? Nothing, Cuba, North Korea, caricatures like Venezuela, Venezuela is a miserable country where people are starving.”

“In these elections, there was a very serious terror, not only fears of the rise of the far right, but also the danger lies in the possibility,” Yusa said during a meeting with reporters before a conference at the Cervantes Institute in Chicago on the French elections. Disappearance of the European entity “.

“The victory of Emmanuel Macaron in the French elections ended a great tragedy, and his victory is very encouraging and proved that the hero in this time is democracy, culture and the future of mankind.”

He said about social networks, the Internet and lazy thinking, “It’s a tacky thing, and it’s disgusting that social sites allow the spread of the worst lies. It’s a world where it’s very difficult to distinguish between truth and lies.” Yet, despite everything, life is in the end, The survival of this flow, and those looking around him with optimism, will see that “life is wonderful, it is supposed to benefit from it, and the most beautiful thing in life is love and literature.”

“My life as a writer began with reading. Learning to read was the most important thing in my life,” he said. “My age was five years. My life changed. It changed to something wonderful.”

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