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Juan Guaidó's boss struggles to explain how Venezuela is a "dictatorship"

Leopoldo López, leader of the US-backed Popular Will party, couldn't handle the most basic questioning at a think tank event in Washington, DC.

On Wednesday, May 3, Juan Guaidó and the leaders of the ironically-named “Popular Will” Venezuelan opposition party appeared at the Wilson Center in Washington, DC.

In January 2019, Guaidó declared himself to be president of Venezuela. I exposed how Guaidó had been trained in the U.S. regime change laboratory as part of a decade-long plan to overthrow the socialist government that has provided for its poor masses using its vast oil wealth.

Even with the full force of the U.S., Guaidó’s multiple coup attempts fell flat on their face. Today, the elected president, Nicolás Maduro, remains in Miraflores palace, and Guaidó continues to be a free man. He travels in and out of Venezuela while the U.S. hands him and his fellow coup plotters hundreds of millions (soon to be billions) of dollars that rightfully belongs to Venezuelan government – all the while pretending to be persecuted.

But Guaidó, who was selected from the bottom ranks of the party to be the face of the coup, is not the leader he is presented as. The unquestionable head of party is Leopoldo López, who spent years in Venezuelan prison for inciting murderous riots, and now lives in Madrid, Spain.

I was the only critical journalist at the event. I questioned López about his party’s relevance outside of Washington, DC think tanks, how he plans to attempt to seize power in the future, and how Venezuela could be a “dictatorship” when it doesn’t even arrest someone committing treason.

Watch the full Redacted segment here:

Uncaptured Media
Uncaptured Media
Dan Cohen