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Consulate General of Venezuela in San Francisco, USA
Venezuela's representative to the Organization of American States (OAS), Ambassador Roy Chaderton, lamented on Thursday what he described as total indifference in the face of the perversions of the Inter-American human rights system.
"Venezuela has been presenting complaints and denunciations on the issue for more than ten years in international meetings. Nevertheless, the response has been to look the other way. There's absolute indifference and disdain on the denunciations presented by representatives of a sovereign and democratic state on the perversions of the Inter-American human rights system," Ambassador Chaderton said. "We are going to thoroughly debate the procedures and decision during the session of the Council of State, but you can be sure that Venezuela will have a blunt answer to this permanent aggression by the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights and other human rights institutions and mafias," said Chaderton, who is part of the Council. Chaderton told the state-run Venezolana de Televisión that he hopes also to see debate within the OAS about the state of human rights in its member countries. "It's time to begin to talk about this situation, because it's not just about international conspiracy, but also domestic conspiracy and the complicity of our human rights experts, who are not human rights defenders, with some exceptions, but... people willing to take scraps of bread from Washington," he added. He implied that Venezuela is freeing itself from the Inter-American human rights system, saying: "We are going to liberate ourselves, just like we are liberating ourselves in other areas of the OAS that threaten our country's freedom."
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In an interview with Colombia's Caracol Radio on Thursday, Roy Chaderton, a former Venezuelan foreign minister who serves as a special envoy, argued that RCTV remained a danger to Chávez's government.
Noting that the station recently aired "Feast of the Goat," a film based on the novel by Mario Vargas Llosa about a tyrannical dictator and the uprising against him, Chaderton said the intention was to "cultivate" the idea of assassinating Chávez as a solution to Venezuela's problems.
The Venezuelan diplomat Roy Chaderton, while interviewed on a government-controlled radio station, compared the sound produced by a "squalid" skull to that of a government supporter.
"Squalid" was widely understood to be a reference to Venezuela's opposition movement. Said Chaderton, "Snipers aim at the head, but there comes a moment when a squalid head is no different than a Chavista head, except for its contents.
Venezuelan Ambassador Roy Chaderton: ChÃ¡vez Won Yet another Fight in Washington | 252047_192128500929093_767624781_n | Read more »
Venezuelan Ambassador Roy Chaderton: Chávez Won Yet another Fight in Washington - Venezuela Solidarity Campaign Venezuela Solidarity Campaign Venezuelan Ambassador Roy Chaderton: Chávez Won Yet another Fight in Washington "Today Chávez won yet another battle in Washington ," Chaderton expressed to Venezuelan journalist Walter Martínez during an interview on Dossier, a television program. Chaderton added that Franco, who has also attacked the leader of the Bolivarian Revolution and defender of democracy in Latin America , "was chastised . . . Never before has there been such an active, collective repudiation as what happened [Friday]." When you see 37 heads of state and government, high emissaries and famous people coming to Venezuela to cry with us, to pay their respects, people of all faiths and from all parts of the world in moving tributes-it is transcendental," Chaderton said.
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"I added a bit of black humor at the end that might have been a mistake," the veteran diplomat and former foreign minister, Roy Chaderton, said of his controversial remarks earlier in the week.
The comments came when he was explaining how sniper bullets would not distinguish between "Chavistas" and "squalid ones" - terms coined during the 1999-2013 rule of socialist leader Hugo Chavez to describe government supporters and opponents. In Thursday's radio interview, Chaderton argued that his critics had twisted his comments and missed his point that opponents of President Nicolas Maduro's government would also be at risk if there was a U.S. invasion of Venezuela.