Another scandalous non-scandal

    102

    The ongoing scandal involving Elías Jaua’s nanny poses a challenge to us bloggers. After so many scandalous non-scandals, is there anything left to say?

    It turns out there is plenty.

    For those of you not up to speed on the developments: Elías Jaua (former VP, Foreign Minister, former candidate for Governor of Miranda, current Minister for Communes, and as high-ranking a chavista as you will find) has a nanny for his kids named Yaneth Anza. Do yourselves a favor and check out her public Facebook page – oh, the places she’s seen! (her Facebook page was closed a few hours after this post went live)

    Ms. Anza landed in Sao Paulo on a PDVSA plane accompanied by Jaua’s mother-in-law. Apparently, Jaua and his wife are in Sao Paulo because Mrs. Jaua is staying at the prestigious Hospital Sirio-Libanés, being treated for an unknown disease. When the plane with the nanny and the mother-in-law landed in Sao Paulo, authorities were shocked to find she had an unregistered weapon in one of her bags. She is in trouble with the law.

    We’ve found out many of these details thanks to star journalist Nelson Bocaranda. For example, now we know that the bag contained several strategic documents, among them one that talks about how the government is planning on using the 2015 legislative elections to “annihilate the opposition.” We don’t know the actual contents of the documents yet, but will post about them if they become public.

    Obviously, the questions this incident raises are numerous.

    The first, obvious one is why nanny and grandma were traveling on a government plane for what is obviously a private matter. One should also ask, as the great Naky does, how come Jaua’s gun permit was issued in 2012 after the government announced the suspension of all government permits. And, obviously, one has to wonder why the Minister for Communes – part of the government’s “social” programs – is in charge of the PSUV’s electoral strategy. Could it be … that communes are simply a covert get-out-the-vote operation financed with public money? Nah … that would never happen.

    One place Naky and other don’t go is questioning why Mrs. Jaua is getting treated in one of Latin America’s top hospitals. According to La Razón, a minister in Venezuela makes about US$4,200 per month. Mr. Jaua has been a public employee for the last fifteen years. Where does that entitle Mrs. Jaua to receive top-notch treatment overseas? Do other wives of public servants get the same treatment? What sort of benefits package does he have that covers things such as this? She used to be president of an expropriated cement company, but she resigned last year. Did she keep her insurance?

    I know it’s tacky to question the health care decisions of public figures. But you know what? It’s also necessary. This whole case reeks of corruption, and the fact that nothing will come of it says volumes about the putrid state of our public sphere.

    I started this post by saying that I had been trying to resist writing about this. As Katy put it to me over breakfast, “who are you trying to convince with this story? Obviously chavistas think this is OK.”

    She’s right. The people who support the government actually think this is cool. They’ve won elections, and to the victors the spoils … all of them. Venezuela has devolved into a narco-kleptocracy, and people who support the government obviously have some ethical issues they need to deal with, to say the least. As a commenter on Yaneth Anza’s Facebook page put it, “disfruta mientra puede para eso es la vida.” (sic) (“enjoy while you can that’s what life is for”)

    Well, no, life is not about “enjoying yourself.” There are limits and principles. Do chavistas know this?

    Ultimately, this post is for the people who still think we need to “convince” chavistas that our side is better. Can we? What kind of convincing can get through the head of someone who sees nothing wrong with the Jaua nanny shenanigans?

    As another scandalous non-scandal makes its way into the history books of this tragedy, we need to ask ourselves: are the people still on the other side worth convincing? Do they share elemental values with us? At what point can chavismo be accepted as a legitimate political actor when they can’t even be woken up from their slumber to ask basic questions about obvious graft?

    Furthermore, how can they look the other way when one of the main issues in Hugo Chávez’s first years as President was the use of government planes for private purposes…? Do they not remember the video from above?

    I believe in dialogue. I believe in engaging the other side. But I also believe the other side has to prove they are worthy of our respect by showing they respect themselves.

    Chavistas and appeasers: ask some basic questions about the dirty deals in the revolution. Demand an investigation. Then we can talk.

    Anza
    Something tells me our tropical Mary Poppins didn’t get here using her umbrella.

    102 COMMENTS

    1. Well, as a scandal, it obviously has (some) political weight. Apart from the obvious, I’d ask this: Why Does Jaua Reject Cuban Medicine? Does he think he is better than the Comandante? What does Jaua know about how Cuba screwed up treatment of Comandante Chavez?

      Demand answers from Aporrea.

    2. I agree with the mayority of what you’re saying but… exactly what do you think people should do about dealing with government supporters? because what you’re implying is that we should ignore them all together

      I think the answer to understand the chavistas is figuring out why the don’t care about this shameless corruption. Why the think is normal that stuff like this happens. Why so many people don’t have a clue about the concepts of Government and State and their differences

      Answering those questions is necessary in order to start a change in the country

      • Easy to answer, becasue the Chavistas, are the same people as the Adecos (they just went from white to red), because that country is a non-viable state, because as of now my view is that if the Chinese began running the place, everyone’s outlook (basic services, food, etc) would improve. I don’t know man, that place is totally f’d up…..I could see that in 1980 when I moved there, and I could feel it when I got the hell out in 1993 (5 years before Chavez), Chavez was just a symptom (a living verruga) of the real deep rot that took place in Venezuela decades before him. Not sure if the disease was caused by oil, or if as Herrera Luque put it, there may be some -gasp- genetic element to it. Reading this post made me realise something (1) never going back (2) time to write the place off and stop reading this blog

    3. The chavistas don’t care about corruption. Just like cops that get paid to look the other way, so do the they. Their payment, depending on their social level, goes from all out “enchufe” to a regular government job, to being part of a Mision, a car, a home, and to those at the bottom of the scale, a little love in the form of an ideological religion that tells them they are important. The people that get something from the government feel that those at the top, the givers, are entitled to the lion’s share. To convince them that this type of corruption is wrong, or even better, that YOU in Jauas position would practice what you preach (would you?) you would have to raise Chavez from the dead, otherwise they won’t believe you. “If Jaua doesn’t do it someone else will. All politicians are corrupt one way or another, but at least these guys care about me. We’re on the same team.” That’s how they see it. So yes, to them, the 1999 Chavez speech on the PDVSA planes is as old as “four legs good, two legs bad.” To all the Untouchables that believe in the Chavista caste system, the Brahmins of the government are entitled to bodyguards, drivers, servants, nannies, international hospitals, PDVSA planes and the pigs’ apples. They are all equal, but Jaua is equaler.

      • “The chavistas don’t care about corruption” – in that case, what is the point of even engaging them? I think this is the main point behind the split inside the opposition, don’t you think?

        The whole meme about the “enchufados” was about trying to create a wedge between rank-and-file chavistas who might be deemed to be somewhat honest, and the corrupt elite. The question, then, is whether that wedge exists at all.

        • You folks know better than I but my sense is, the common feeling is, everybody is corrupt, so there is a certain level of tolerance for corruption. Maybe higher than a lot of places.

          I think the moral outrage might start to move people on a large scale when you see a situation, as now, when people need multiple minimum wage incomes in a family just to be able to afford the basics. And when the military gets a 45% wage increase when everybody else is still waiting to see whatever wage increase they were given the last time they were given a wage increase, etc. etc.

          In other words, I think this whole court of Louis XIV shtick that has taken hold of the *revolution* is about to blow, and everyone knows it, which explains why Maria Poppins is packing heat.

          • “… the common feeling is, everybody is corrupt, so there is a certain level of tolerance for corruption.”
            Isn’t this the paradox of the antipolitics campaign shoved down the throats of people during the 80s and 90s that ended helping the wax corpse to get the power?

            • Hmm. I am not totally sure what you are getting at but if you are suggesting that widespread cynicism in the face of corruption fosters anti-democratic sympathies, which in turn leads to a more fertile breeding ground for more corruption with the removal of existing checks and balances, I am all ears.

      • Nelson has it right , people are more tolerant and accepting of the misdeeds ( ordinary human ‘pecadilloes’) of those they identity with than of those who are emblematically on the other side . Moreover the vernacular view in Venezuela is that the enchufado is just someone whose collecting on his ‘viveza’ and deserves the goodies he enjoys . Its only the guy on the other side of the fence , the guy you dont identify with who gets morally clobbered for engaging in this kind of misdeed . Moral congruity is not a virtue for most ordinary venezuelans. Now I wouldnt go so far as to say that all Chavistas go along with this kind of duplicious moral perspective , there are probably many who dont , who feel a twinge of discomfort at learning about it. But for the rank and file its nothing to fret about , not because its good but because they feel that people have to be given a bit of lax to indulge in minor delinquencies. This has never been a country of Puritans.

    4. Don’t be unfair Juan.
      As far as I remember, the best plastic surgeons are in Brasil. There is probably not such a service in Cuba as it’s not an actual “health” related service.
      Cada esposa de cada revolucionario que se respete, has the right to fix and enhance the beauty of the “cuerpo que uno se lleva cuando muere”.

        • Mejor dicho, #LatoneríaCompleta.
          El alcalde de un municipio en Lara se hizo famoso por meterse cuchillo hasta en las posaderas, parece que estaba un poco acomplejado por el sobrenombre que le habían puesto cuando había llegado: “Cara e’ rata”.
          Ahora según dicen las malas lenguas el tipo se retiró a vivir plácidamente con su esposa en París.

    5. Just for general interest, I recommend the video of Gloria Alvarez of Guatemala at the Parlamento Iberoamericamo de la Juventud in Zaragoza. Powerful presentation and without a Teleprompter. I had seen her on a TED talk a while ago discussing invention and innovation. I would LOVE to see her debate any politician Venezuelan, U.S. 🙂

    6. I love Ralph’s description of viveza. It is a concept I sometimes bring up when trying to discuss cultural ” peculiarities” including the importance of ” the amigo de confianza”” with friends in the States.

      • Also, those chavistas say that Cuban medicine is sooooooo great, but they aren’t crazy enough to treat themselves over there after Chavez had been killed by malpractice. hahahaha!

    7. My question is if people really know about this incident.

      How much (if any coverage) has received in media that permeates the population.

      Was there a Ultimas Noticias headline saying “Na’ guará de colita pa’ la niñera de Jaua” ?

      Not really:
      > Oct 28:
      Prisión preventiva para niñera de Jaua por posesión de arma
      http://www.ultimasnoticias.com.ve/noticias/actualidad/mundo/prision-preventiva-para-ninera-de-jaua-por-posesio.aspx
      Great article that misses the small detail about flying in a PDVSA plane (along with la suegra).

      > Oct 28:
      Capriles pide a la Fiscal pronunciarse sobre “las colitas de Pdvsa”
      http://www.ultimasnoticias.com.ve/noticias/actualidad/politica/capriles-pide-a-la-fiscal-pronunciarse-sobre-las-c.aspx
      Another great article where Jaua is not even mentioned.

      So, yes there is probably a bunch of people who think this whole thing is OK just because ‘one of our guys’ is doing it. But also think that the whole story has not permeated to the bulk of the population.

      And thus this should be clearly told and repeated!

      And just for kicks, bad karma still doing its thing around here:
      >> Oct 18:
      Elías Jaua denuncia viaje de Capriles a EEUU

      http://www.ultimasnoticias.com.ve/noticias/actualidad/politica/elias-jaua-denuncia-viaje-de-capriles-a-eeuu.aspx

    8. “…people who support the government obviously have some ethical issues they need to deal with…”

      Unfortunately, we are the ones who have to deal with their “ethical issues”. Theirs seem to be working for them.

      Snark aside, you pose some serious questions beneath the sarcasm. And the real question boils down to whether or not you believe this government is legitimate or not. If not, what is your proper and ethical response to that conclusion? When you boil away all the BS, it is clear that this government and its followers are an existential threat to the country and the people living in it. So, the rational response is “fight or flight”. As we know, many have already chosen the latter and many more working towards that end. As far as I can see, Venezuelans don’t seem to have any stomach for the former. So long as ethical people continue to leave and unethical people continue to thrive, Venezuela will continue its slow descent into barbarism.

      • Sometimes you can fight the regime better from outside than from inside. Lenin would never been able to plan the 1917 Russian Revolution if he wasn’t living in Western Europe. It’s far better to have all these Venezuelans in exile writing CC, for example, than to have them muted in Caracas.

        • Marc,

          I am not running down those who have left. Not at all. In my mind, it is one of the ethically correct things to do. That some of them are continuing the struggle from outside is nothing short of heroic.

    9. “…how the government is planning on using the 2015 legislative elections to “annihilate the opposition.””

      then:

      “I believe in dialogue. I believe in engaging the other side. But I also believe the other side has to prove they are worthy of our respect by showing they respect themselves.”

      I believe that when you “engage the other side”, you should be prepared for some annihilation.

      • “Engaging the other side” doesn’t mean going to ask for cacao (pedir cacao) to turds like maburro or diablodiado, it means going to explain the rank and file of chavismo how their so-called lieges are screwing them along with the whole country and explaining them there’s actually another way to drive the country.

        That’s why the regime’s been so obssessed with shutting down every single media that might allow to deliver people anything that’s not their usual bullshit.

        And yes, I agree that “the other side” has to prove they’re worthy of respect showing respect themselves, like I said before, maburro, diablodiado and the rest of the rotten dome don’t matter, they’re in for the money, impunity and that stuff, they’re rotten to the core and the best they can hope is spending 30 years in a cell for their crimes (I know, some will call me fascist for suggesting punishment for the criminals, whatever); is the chavista base the ones who have to prove they’re willing to treat the rest of the people like actual people and stop believing every non-chavista is a sub-human pariah without any rights at all.

        And it’s sad to say this, but there’s a lot of chavistas who have such superiority complex engraved between their ears.

    10. “Do yourselves a favor and check out her public Facebook page – oh, the places she’s seen! (her Facebook page was closed a few hours after this post went live)”

      No it’s not (18:54:54 VET).

    11. To answer the main point of your “article”: What makes you think that Marea Socialista, for instance, won’t cash-in on this opportunity given their posture of denouncing corruption within the government? How do you concile the POV of “it isn’t possible to convince chavistas” with, say, recent polls (IVAD, Data-analysis) that show the government’s decaying support? Didn’t you people (Caracas Chronicles) publish a piece dedicated to discussing said polls? Do you conflate chavistas with maduristas/enchufados? Because if you can’t afford a modicum of subtlety, what business do you have analysing the current situation?

      Your depiction of chavistas–that the entirety or the majority thereof support Jaua’s misuse of public property, and comparable acts of corruption–is unstained. You’re engaging like a blind ideologogue, passing it off as analysis, only to support your agenda of extreme gipsy measures; foreign intervention, Fujimori-like fascism, crippling embargos…

        • Own up to the inconsistency between this garbage article and the *actual data* show by polls you’ve read up on and written about in this very same venue. Why do you instead try to divert attention? What makes you think I’m more “more pissed at the guy pointing out you tolerate rampant corruption than at, y’know, rampant corruption”? You’re behaving like a child.

        • Ah yes, the great vistas of pluralistic thought, criticism and debate that go on between the “chavistas” and the “Maduristas”. You proponent of extreme gipsy measures, you.

          • You and Toro can be dismissive with your sarcasm; it’s all you people do in the comment section afterall. If you had anything to say, anything resembling a rebuttal, you would attempt to explain the disparity between this editorial and the polls in question. It’s pathetic that Toro attempts to defend his agenda (“chavismo isn’t worth convincing”) by passing this editorial as a mere denouncing of corruption.

            • The massive, flagrant evidence of corruption that has been going on for years when chavismo was polling very very high makes me think the lower poll numbers aren’t really about concern over corruption. If Marea Socialista just discovered recently there was massive corruption going on, and if their posture as you describe it is not opportunistic, I’d be very very surprised. I do think emblems of corruption do get seized upon in the popular imagination, but that generally is when the public relations battle is over and people are in the streets looking for a target. I’m not sure why you are venting so much about Juan being a gipsy fascist, or whatever. It seems to be sort of displaced outrage, and it seems to defeat the point you are trying to make about making unfair and blanket assumptions. Oh well, we all have these days….

            • “[…] if [Marea Socialista’s] posture as you describe it is not opportunistic, I’d be very very surprised”

              Jesus christ. Of course it’s opportunistic. Do you think Capriles’ ratings spike in the last presidential elections in comparison to the previous run has anything to do with the timing of Chavez’ demise? Do you think that La Salida has anything to do with the timing of the election of an uncharismatic president? It wasn’t because they were fed up of whatever crimes committed up to that point and relinquished strategy in a whim.

              According to you, what political players in Venezuela are behaving up to standard? I’m willing to consider the possibility that none apply. What I’m concerned about is what you gipsies propose as a solution, which are different forms of external meddling, and further polarization meanwhile.

            • Well, you have a taste for problematic equivalences that may or may not reflect the literary tastes of external meddlers, but yes, “they may all be shit” certainly is not a polarizing position, and it is not one I support. I am not yet ready to make an endorsement though.

            • “disparity between this editorial and the polls in question”

              This drop in polls has little to do with corruption, it has to do mostly with the food and medicine shortages, and the complete inability of the government to offer anything approaching a solution or strategy or reason for why it’s so bad (other than the “economic war”). 2 years ago, when the reckless spending orgy was in full swing, people were more likely to tolerate rampant corruption, awful crime, and inflation.

              It’s a lot harder to continue to support a regime when your mom is suffering because she can’t get basic medicines, or when you wait 4 hours in line to buy one package of Harina Pan, or you have to ration your toilet paper. The bombastic and triumphalist nonsense blasted from the government is a lot harder to laugh off or overlook.

            • “This drop in polls has little to do with corruption, it has to do mostly with the food and medicine shortages […]”

              You’re missing the point. The polls are a direct indicator that “chavismo isn’t worth convincing” is a fallacy. Chavismo has shown that *for what ever reason* they’re having second thoughts about their regime (Maduro has a ~30% according to the polls in question), and for that reason the opposition should be investing in converting voters as a viable strategy.

              Ask yourself this question: if “chavismo isn’t worth convincing” ever turns out to be true, what should the opposition’s strategy be?

    12. Naky is one of my all time favorite. The hangout politico she does with Luis Carlos is terrific.

      As i was telling my Dad the news about the Nanny all he said was “They all do shit like that where they use government resources, the 4ta also did it.”We got into an argument as i was trying to explain to him that it doesnt matter who has done it, the fact the use OUR planes, OUR money for their own use should be criticized. Venezuelans dont get the concept that whatever the government steals or throws away is OURS and that whatever its done with it affects us. Nos sentimos como simple empleados cuando en realidad somos los patronos

        • That’s an entirely different animal.

          Felipe Gonzalez wasn’t CAP’s butler, he was a leftist spaniard politician (PSOE). By smuggling him into Spain, CAP can be criticized as interfering in the internal politics of Spain (it’s more comparable to Brazil smuggling Zelaya into Honduras in the trunk of a diplomatic vehicle)

    13. Is there not some gulf between “chavistas think corruption by their own is awesome” and “chavistas figure that whomever is on top will do it with impunity so why bother protesting it” ?

      Even with hegemon corp at full blast surely they can see with their own eyes that graft pays, that there will always be enchufados. Doesn’t have to mean they like it. It *does* mean that to get them on your side you’re going to have to convince them that you will effectively fight enchufation. Do we think that airdropping copies of Hayek or cultivating a folksier persona is going to do it?

    14. > Is there not some gulf between “chavistas think corruption by their own is awesome” and “chavistas figure that whomever is on top will do it with impunity so why bother protesting it” ?

      If you’re looking for middle ground, you’re in wrong blog. Expect emotionally-charged absolutes, as you’ve noticed, while comically denouncing populism and other forms of demagoguery every now and then.

      • Growing up on the ranch I noticed that a slow amble of cows could turn into a stampede for no obvious reason. Each cow followed the other, thinking, I surmise, that the one in front of her knew where it was going and why. Always, the same troublesome ones were at the front. I’m pretty sure that some bringing up the rear would have acted differently, if left to their own devices. Still, they never were and never did when traveling as a group. We just had to deal with them enmass. In the close confines of the corral, of course, it was a little different, since we had the means of separating them some. I think need of good corral of some sort. Thoughts?

      • Yeah, when you consider that a fundamental part of Chavez’s first presidential campaign was based on fighting the corruption of the 4th, and that to this day, chavistas love reminding everyone of that, you cannot say that there is a “gulf” or whatever. What you are saying, sir, is pure, uncut bullshit.
        If chavismo is just as corrupt as its predecessors, then what’s the point of supporting it if it was supposed to stand for something different, then and now? Why does it matter so much to chavistas who is in power if they’re just going to be corrupt too?

    15. It’s times like these that I really miss our dyed-in-the-wool chavista trolls. Artuuuuuuurooo! Where are youuuuuu? Miss your golden thoughts.

      Funny about the nanny posting photos on her FB page. She (or under-the-thumb Cuban trolls) omits to say where any of these photos were taken, only one was (taken in Paris) instantly recognizable. Como q es mejor dibertirce que compartir y educar.

      • The pyramid is relatively famous landmark from Mexico City, or rather more specifically Teotihuacan. Not quite Chichen Itza, but if you’ve seen it, it sort of sticks with you.

        I wonder how likely it was that Jaua was in Paris and Mexico City at the same time the photos were taken?

      • When it comes to shortage of funds, one must prioritize. And flying a Pistol Packin’ Nannie into Sao Paulo is of higher priority than funding some trolls. For all the Chavista bruhaha about the altruism of Socialism, the trolls are showing that their posting is strictly on a “pay me and I will perform” basis. No freebies from the trolls, who are very capitalistic in looking out for their own pocketbooks.

    16. Canucklehead:

      “Well, you have a taste for problematic equivalences that may or may not reflect the literary tastes of external meddlers […]”

      What on earth are you talking about?

      • Oh don’t be sensitive. If there was an urge in me to engage in dismissive, Fujimori style gypsy sarcasm, it is now clearly uninteresting even to myself.

        • I can’t understand what you’re trying to say. It’s as if you’re too caught up trying to sound smart to make sense. Just clearly state your ideas and move on with your day.

    17. Well, the point of life IS to enjoy it, at least for this atheist materialist here.

      The little detail is that has to be compatible with ethics. Small stuff like “maybe the money I’m wasting on this enjoyment and that is not mind would be better employed to have somebody else that has a better claim to it enjoy things like healthcare, or education”.

      Mainly, on pragmatic terms, because not caring about that makes others reach the perfectly reasonable conclusion that their enjoyment of life is jeopardized by yours, and they turn against you.

      Should sound familiar to the bolivarian revolutionaries, no?

      • People here don’t really care about anybody else, except themselves. I live in a rather sifrino area where the opposition gets 85+% of the votes. People driving suddenly stop because they saw a friend on the side walk and decided they needed to talk, without any regards for the people driving behind them. They need to pick someone up and park in the middle of the road just outside the building even though there might be an empty parking space not even 10 ft. away. On one way streets, people drive in the wrong direction for half a block instead of driving around the block as they should and then they get pissed if you’re coming in the other direction and don’t drive up the side walk to let them through……. I guess they’re trying to save gas and should expect things to get worse when gas prices go up. And like these, there’re many other examples.

        So I guess spending somebody else’s money for their own benefit is just another “raya pa’l tigre”

        • This attitude has apparently been transferred to Doral, Miami, etc.: people not paying attention to driving rules, and just being rude since they consider themselves ” la última coca cola en el desiierto. I have Venezuelan friends and relatives who say that they are embarrassed. This is not a way to win friends and influence people. 🙂

    18. Ethical Standard are applied more or less strictly depending on what is socially demanded of the person we judge using those standards. Generally the standard is more strict when applied to judge men of the cloth , religious fanatics, public officials and of course lofty pretentious revolutionaries. Less so when used to judge ordinary individuals .

      Also different cultures can sometimes be more demanding or more relaxed in judging peoples flaws and misdeeds . ( Europeans didnt get Americans scandalous response to Clintons dalliance with the Lewinsky woman) .

      The picaro mentality prevalent in Venezuela make people tolerant of some behaviours which would cause scandal in the more puritan US.

      One thing which is never forgiven is when someone who makes loud protests of personal rectitude and austerity are revealed to be just as corrupt as those he criticizes. Thats why Chavista big wigs are fair game when they indulge in behaviour which violates the purportedly spartan and righteous standards they hypocritially demand of public officials. Mr Jauas family junket to Brasil is a case in point. We can all have a bit of fun with it.

      On a different level , I have no big problem with someone discreetly enjoying the customary perks of public office if they do a good job , and get thing done , adding to the welfare of the country but am incensed when the official enjoying those perks is not only not doing his job but is ruining the life and future of those he is
      supposed to serve . That is precisely the case with Mr Jaua . More so when the perks he takes for himself are extravagant .

    19. My two cents about this:
      I think the oppo botched the reaction to this. Most of the oppo pundits and comentators have attacked the nanny (“the wandering nanny”, “nanny McPhee”, and so on), when they could have done something entirely different, they should have taken a ” populist” approach. Since under this regime it is almost impossible to know the truth about what happened, why not defend the nanny?, you could frame Jaua as a Bolibourgeois screwing the Help. I mean, we don’t know for sure if it was Nanny McJaua’s fault, knowing how our government officials operate, maybe they threatened the nanny ( “Mija, diga que esa vaina es suya, si no, ¡la jodemos!), to take the heat in order to avoid the scandal with the Jaua family. I think you could hit hard the chavistas with this approach.

    20. InformadorVeraz ‏@InformadorVeraz · 5h5 hours ago (7NOV14)
      La niñera de @JauaMiranda identificada como jeanette del carmen anza (NO es yaneth) borró sus fotos de FACEBOOK … así actuan los culpables

    Leave a Reply