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Venezuela moves to receive opposition leader Juan Guaido of immunity

Venezuela opposition leader Juan Guaido should be prosecuted for violating a ban on leaving the country and calling for violence in connection with street protests, said the country's highest justice Monday when he asked lawmakers to remove Guaido from his immunity from prosecution. Supreme Court of Justice Maikel Moreno argued that the 35-year-old legislature, who heads the opposition-ruled National Assembly, also received illegal funds from abroad and should face charges. It was unclear when the pro-Maduro National Constituent Assembly will consider removing Guaido's immunity, because he is the head of the opposition-led National Assembly. VP MIKE PENCE MEETING IN DC WITH FAMILIES OF 6 CITGO EXECS WHICH ARE IN VENEZUELA move comes less than a week after the State Competitor, Elvis Amoroso, a close ally of embattled president Nicolas Maduro , suggested banning Guaido from holding public office for 1 5 years because I Amoroso said last week that Guaido, who declared his interim president earlier this year, triggered a power struggle with Maduro, has taken 90 international trips without to calculate the origin of the estimated $ 94,000 in spending. 19659003] Guaido condemned a travel ban imposed by the government when he toured South American nations in February to drum up diplomatic support to drive Maduro out of power. Amoroso also accused Guaido of harming the country through his interactions with foreign governments – dozens of Guauido dismissed both acts by the government, as he perceives him to be illegal in the Madurian government. "We need to unite now…

Venezuela opposition leader Juan Guaido should be prosecuted for violating a ban on leaving the country and calling for violence in connection with street protests, said the country’s highest justice Monday when he asked lawmakers to remove Guaido from his immunity from prosecution.

Supreme Court of Justice Maikel Moreno argued that the 35-year-old legislature, who heads the opposition-ruled National Assembly, also received illegal funds from abroad and should face charges.

It was unclear when the pro-Maduro National Constituent Assembly will consider removing Guaido’s immunity, because he is the head of the opposition-led National Assembly.

VP MIKE PENCE MEETING IN DC WITH FAMILIES OF 6 CITGO EXECS WHICH ARE IN VENEZUELA

move comes less than a week after the State Competitor, Elvis Amoroso, a close ally of embattled president Nicolas Maduro , suggested banning Guaido from holding public office for 1

5 years because I

Amoroso said last week that Guaido, who declared his interim president earlier this year, triggered a power struggle with Maduro, has taken 90 international trips without to calculate the origin of the estimated $ 94,000 in spending. 19659003] Guaido condemned a travel ban imposed by the government when he toured South American nations in February to drum up diplomatic support to drive Maduro out of power.

Amoroso also accused Guaido of harming the country through his interactions with foreign governments – dozens of Guauido dismissed both acts by the government, as he perceives him to be illegal in the Madurian government.

“We need to unite now more than ever,” Guaido said at a Caracas university earlier Monday. “We have to mount the biggest demonstration so far to reject what is happening.”

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Venezuelan security forces have held Guaido’s head of staff, but have not yet moved directly to Guaido, which has support from 50 countries in his claim to the head of state.

Since a massive power outage struck March 7, the nation has experienced almost daily blackouts and a breakdown into critical services such as running water and public transport. All classes have been suspended for almost a week.

At the same time, frustrated residents are increasingly unable to find water, call or call the internet. Millions of Venezuelans struggled to understand a message from Maduro that the nation’s electricity is rationed to fight daily blackouts.

Maduro said late Sunday that he started a 30-day plan that would balance the generation and transmission with consumption. He also urged the Venezuelans to remain calm, but left some details.

Maduro blames interruption on US sabotage, a claim that Guaido routinely dismisses as the desperate talk of a government that has been in charge of infrastructure collapse in a country that was once among the richest in Latin America.

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On Sunday, a lot of protesters took to the streets only to be threatened by contingents of alleged state supporters called “colectivos” who performed on motorcycles and quickly spread them.

Many Venezuelans have apparently resigned to a gloomy reality.

“I haven’t had water at home for 15 days,” said Maria Rojas, a 57-year-old housewife looking for a source to fill her pots. “You are trying to find water on the street that is more or less safe to drink.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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