Photo: retrieved

Just 24 hours after the implementation of the new monetary reconversion, the day feels atypical (even if it’s increasingly harder to determine what’s typical in Venezuela) and despite the usual morning we had, my suspicions materialize at noon. Every Banco de Venezuela employee, including me, would have to go to another chavista rally.

It was a WhatsApp message from management: “Comrades: rally with all the staff at 1:00 p.m. in the lobby! Full call!”

Mere minutes later, some managers give us instructions with such enthusiasm that it looks more like conviction than opportunism.

Comrades: rally with all the staff at 1:00 p.m. in the lobby! Full call!

We take our lunches quickly and, around 1:00 p.m., we go down to the street. The first thing I notice upon leaving the tower are the five Yutong buses parked outside, an alarming sight. Around me, familiar faces and eloquent absences. Of course we’re annoyed, but you learn to disguise that.

Between you and me, I had the feeling before leaving home that I’d have to attend some proselytizing event. Since I’m part of a crucial section for the business, we don’t participate frequently in politics —during the electoral farce of May 20, for instance, I had to a attend the candidato de la patria campaign closing event. Back then, I had interacted little with my co-workers and I distrusted everyone. Today, I’ve joined a sort of secret society, I recognize dissidents and their codes, and I don’t mean people just opposing the government; I’m talking about anyone who dares to criticize government policies without euphemisms.

The “invitations“ are usually made under subtle coercion, sustained by the fear of losing perhaps the only real benefit available for Banco de Venezuela employees: a bag of food that includes some proteins, a “worker’s basket” that, if properly administered, can last between 15 to 20 days for a three-member family.

In other words: gold for wage-earners.

Also, and obeying the Executive’s guidelines, we’re forced to register our workplace information on the Patria system. It’s true: in order to get a job in public administration today, the carnet de la patria is a requirement. The action takes a few minutes, if the internet connection doesn’t fail or the electric system isn’t “sabotaged” again. Some co-workers are glad with each bonus granted through this mechanism, incapable of understanding the damage that these measures do the national economy.

The “invitations“ are usually made under subtle coercion, sustained by the fear of losing the only real benefit available for Banco de Venezuela employees: a bag of food.

Or perhaps they know and don’t care: that sham money transforms into one more kilo of beef, a dozen eggs or diapers for the baby.

In any case, under the sun, I carefully join the conversations, which oscillate between jokes, emigration plans, the huge confusion about the “red package” and concern about how to survive decently until the next payday (or perhaps just survive). Meanwhile, chavista militants try to impose a mood of celebration. In these events, they usually give us signs regarding the motive for the rally, institutional caps and shirts, a sort of marching kit, and the one thing they demand from us is our best disposition to stay in a designated place. We’re mere props for the stage. Those of us who still have common sense, talk about recent events; others have spiritually surrendered. And of course, there’s a minority of fanatics.

Now, the actual rallying power is as low as Nicolás’s popularity. In my own office, there’s an abundance of voices saying he’s responsible for the separation of their families and the decline in quality of life. It’s late, minutes go by, no more people arrive, we aren’t getting any new instructions, no important bank figure appears and there’s still traffic at the Universidad Avenue.

In my experience, that means one of two things: a) The march is a failure and it’s been suspended or; b) We’re joining a march elsewhere. Few things bring me more satisfaction than seeing the regime’s plans fail and, believe it or not, after an hour and a half of waiting, someone with enough authority remembered that we are amidst the reconversion process.

Of course, if people had arrived as they did in the glory days, we would’ve ended in a mandatory broadcast with a stage, music and Nicolás spouting nonsense.

After the session of group photos (they’re proof of attendance) the small groups go back to the building. The general feel isn’t indignation or wasted time; on the contrary, I see a certain pleasure and complicity among my co-workers, between the failed rally and evading their tasks.

Now, the actual rallying power is as low as Nicolás’s popularity.

The strategy of causing the worst political, economic and social crisis in our republican history to later manage the consequences by force, has worked for the regime. We live in hyperinflation, the bolivar (with whatever last name it has) has lost value as a currency and, consequently, the payment in kind offered by the Banco de Venezuela is more convenient than any payment in cash. Here, vestiges of corporate practices coexist with socialist policies.

How much longer will that be possible? That’s the question that keeps me awake at night, and I’m sure I’m not alone in that.

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  1. “Some co-workers are glad with each bonus granted through this mechanism, incapable of understanding the damage that these measures do the national economy. Or perhaps they know and don’t care: that sham money transforms into one more kilo of beef, a dozen eggs or diapers for the baby.”

    I’m convinced that most are incapable of understanding the damage, and those that are capable, no longer care as long as they get their share.

  2. “I see a certain pleasure and complicity among my co-workers, between the failed rally and evading their tasks.”

    Well, we all get a certain pleasure of “getting away” with something. The problem is when it becomes the culture.

    Quit accepting your token of food (workers basket) and TAKE it from the people who are using it to control you.

  3. I am content with receiving a box of food for my family in exchange of being a foca, being subtly threatened and losing what little dignity I could have had: The Article.

    How does it feel to know you are part of what is sustaining the dictatorship propaganda apparatus? That you (and your co-workers) are also complicit for your own broken families?

    It’s time to get out of the red closet, dude. Or live in shame. Whatever.

    • Not everyone has the luxury of just quitting their job because they do not agree with the policy of the employer. The article is a great look at what these government employees who are basically being blackmailed are going through.

      • When the “policy” of their employers is -we made sure the country’s economy was destroyed so you’d have no choice but to do exactly as we say or else you get no free food box- you have to take a hard look in the mirror and decide if you’re willing to live with the consequences of your actions. As long as public employees remain silent, complacent, scared and obedient, they’re complicit.

        And yes, it’s hard. Being blackmailed is the worst shit ever, and it’s easy to think “oh well I’m just doing my job, it’s not like I take bribes or steal from the public treasure” but they know. They know that they help keep the dictatorship going. People have created their own jobs before, it’s hard but better that relying on clap bags. The nurses did it. Teachers did it. Transport has threatened to do it and some of their demands have been met.

        Quitting their jobs under such circumstances is not a luxury, it’s a moral obligation. But we’re a bankrupt country: morally, economically and otherwise

        • I agree with Gay Conservative.

          Regardless of the stranglehold the military has on the country, if every employee of government-owned industries walked off the job, within a week or two Maduro et al would likely be toppled. Forget about PDVSA. Just the banking, transportation, and telecommunications sectors alone would probably be enough to get the job done.

          • MRubio,
            I respect your posts but have an issue with this one. If every employee of government-owned industries walked off the job, Maduro will simply take half the salary savings for himself and use the rest for bribes for the military. Most gov’t owned industries are worthless and barely function if at all. Why would Maduro need to leave office if gov’t owned industries stopped producing what little they do produce?

          • Fair question Ronaldo. I’ll lay out my logic, one sector at a time.

            Again today my woman made the trip to Punta de Mata and again today the FIRST THING she said when she walked through the door was, “you would not believe the people lined up at the bank.” In this case it was Banco Venezuela.

            There’s still very little cash on the streets here and the main way those who are receiving their handouts in cash from the government is via the banks….government-owned banks. Banco Venezuela and Bicentenario are two that come to mind. I’m sure there are others. If those banks shut down, millions will be cut off from the handouts (cash) immediately. Few people keep any amount of physical cash on hand….it’s too hard to find and it’s deflating so rapidly, one cannot afford to hoard it. The few cash transactions that still take place would quickly come to a screeching halt.

            Telecommunications. As stated above, with the shortage of cash, most everyone is buying today using transfers. I was at the local chinese market this afternoon to buy for the bodega. I, like every single person I saw make a purchase during the 30 minutes I was there, did so by transfer. Shut down movilnet, which is the main mechanism for the government to distribute cash to citizens, and I’d imagine that something on the order of 80 or 90% of the economy that’s still functioning would come to a dead stop.

            Nearly 100% of our transactions here at this bodega are paid via transfers. Way more than half are buyers using movilnet services. Digitel gave up on us here locally long ago and never returned. Movistar regularly has major problems, at least in this area and I worry that they too may soon give up on us. Many people carry phones with both movilnet and movistar services. I’d imagine that if movilnet suddenly went silent, the load shift onto movistar would be such that it too would soon begin to collapse.

            Transportation. The difference between what one can find to buy in Pta La Cruz versus Maturin is staggering. To me, there’s only one explanation…transportation…..or perhaps more correctly, the lack thereof. Products come through the port at Guanta, and probably through a combination of immediate local demand and lack of transport, many products never make it out of the port area. The other part of the equation is that there are fewer and fewer functioning vehicles to make the trip inland, they’re charging more and more to do so, and many are just flat refusing to truck supplies to certain areas due to risk.

            In our immediate area, fewer and fewer products are arriving with each passing day. It’s why my woman makes trips to Punta de Mata and elsewhere….to try to find products that no longer make it here. Most local bodegas are either now shut down or are almost totally devoid of products. I can’t recall the last time I saw a Polar shipment come through here either. Lack of spare parts and tires are absolutely killing transport. I have no idea how large the government’s transport operation is, but it’s how they distribute CLAP boxes once every 45 – 60 days. Shut that down along with the few remaining government-run operations in the largest cities to move people around, and many people are in a world of hurt.

            Maybe I’m wrong here, I often am, but it appears to me that bringing the economy to a complete standstill……which I believe shutting down the banking and telecommunications sectors alone would likely do, would be more than enough to topple the regime.

          • Good points MRubio. The Pueblo would be hurting bad without banking and cash. I agree. But Maduro comes from the Castro school of leadership. Why would he even consider stepping down when impoverished citizens will do anything for a little food.

            Maduro will be forced out when–
            1. He cannot pay the Generals and others protecting him
            2. Raul Castro through death or injury cannot advise Maduro anymore and the Cubans leave Venezuela.
            3. When one smart soldier or presidential security guard with a gun wakes up to find his family hungry and impoverished without medical care or freedom.

            Shutting down the banking system can help.

      • @Transgender Liberal: Well, they should quit complaining then. Because in the real world, everyone has that luxury. Blackmail is blackmail, regardless of necessity. If your employer is fucking you over in one matter that is obvious, he is fucking you over all the time in places you cannot ever know.

        Fair enough?

    • Six million Jews were killed in the Shoah. Some even cooperated with their Nazi murderers. Moreover, the victims of the Nazi concentration camps, were not ignorant or poor people to start with, yet they went like lambs to the slaughter house. It’s a boiled frog syndrome, once you realize that the unimaginable is actually happening it is too late.

      How do you start a stampede of liberation?

  4. Winston, thanks for an illuminating/well-written insight. Two questions: 1) As you mentioned, thinking co-workers blame Maduro-but, do they also blame Chavez?; 2) Your “worker’s basket” contains some protein (what, canned tuna?) and lasts 15-20 days for a 3-member family–certainly not a CLAP, unless you’re talking Nazi concentration camp nutrition–please explain, thanks.

  5. Well written account of the final phases of the pathetic Cubanization of Narco-Kleptozuela.

    A fourth million people will leave the country, the last, few educated skeptics and fighters like the author of this post. The rest of the clueless, often corrupt and complicit zombie-populace will help develop their own hellish Cubazuela in decades to come: a miserable tropical world of ignorance, theft and corruption.

    They will fight among themselves like hyenas and vultures for the last pieces of meat, form alliances with various forms of mutant reptiles, divide and yet coexist with other primal tribes and putrid factions of the remaining so-called “bravo pueblo”. It the end, the majority of the populace has apparently won: the uneducated and corrupt indios do have the power, don’t they. By the Millions, everywhere, at all levels of Banco Venezuela and the rest of Haitizuela. Zimbabwezuela, if you prefer. Hey, power to the people, huh? You got it. Enjoy.

  6. All you hear is Nicolas this and Maduro that. People are so dumb and obtuse that they keep talking about just a few Chavista thugs, El Burro, perhaps Cabello and a couple other abominable rascals. Even the authors of these blogs do, even the international media does. When in fact it’s a monstrous machinery composed of Hundreds of Thousands of Top Thugs, Chavistas or not really, all Capitalistic Thieves, for sure.

    The real bosses are in Cuba, China, Russia. But also the entire Military, 1300 filthy ‘Generals’ no one ever talks about, all of PDVSA’s and Corpoelec’s putrid management, the 35 despicable “Ministries” (world record) with their 4-5 million often corrupt and complicit employees. Chavistas or not.

    Maduro was just a product of all that ignorant and corrupt pueblo-crap that was there in the first place. The Chabestia himself was a clear pueblo-people product. Tarek, Padrino, Delcycunt, TibiBitch, the beautiful, elegant Moidemoiselle Iris Varela, Ciliaperra, the entire “Tribunal Supremo” and “asamblea constitiyente”, most of the MUDcrap: all are pueblo-peoplep-products. Ignorant, zero moral values, Corrupt Thieves. A reflection of the majority of the populace.

    Plus the thousands of Bolichicos, somewhat educated, Ramirez, Derwick, etc, also an intrisic part of Kleptozuela’s social fabric, to begin with, before Chavismo.

    Keep talking about Nicolas this, Maduro that, and “El Gobieno Bolivariano”.. When in fact the Kleptozuelan problems run much deeper. If someone had the balls to hire a few snipers or get the right drones to waste Maduro/Cabello/Padrino/Tarek/Reverol or any other top thugs, there would be 3 dozen more standing in line ready to replace them. Just like Cuba, or worse.

    It ain’t Maduro, it ain’t Chavismo. What you see in Banco Venezuela and everywhere is El Pueblo. Tragically under-educated, often ignorant, often corrupt, and obviously defeated,

    • Once again, I completely agree, even if it was a semi-rant. And, for Winston/similar, one has to survive as best one can, so long as the uneducated/unwashed masses will not rise up, and those who control the guns have the firepower, unless one has the ability to brave emigration. Quitting a Govt. entity job wont hurt the Regime, since 90% of Govt. employees are not even necessary to physically get their jobs done, and were originally hired only for political patronage reasons.

    • Poeta,
      “If someone had the balls to hire a few snipers or get the right drones to waste Maduro/Cabello/Padrino/Tarek/Reverol or any other top thugs, there would be 3 dozen more standing in line ready to replace them. Just like Cuba, or worse. ”

      This is precisely the argument I hear from many Venezuelans in the United States. Chavez died and under his replacement Maduro life is even worse. If Maduro is taken out, the next Chavista leader will almost certainly make Venezuela into such a complete hell that even the devil would emigrate.

      The whole Venezuelan government and ministries must be taken down. Nothing less.

      However, to save Venezuela, the Cuban government must be taken down first.

  7. “Keep talking about Nicolas this, Maduro that, and “El Gobieno Bolivariano”.. When in fact the Kleptozuelan problems run much deeper. If someone had the balls to hire a few snipers or get the right drones to waste Maduro/Cabello/Padrino/Tarek/Reverol or any other top thugs, there would be 3 dozen more standing in line ready to replace them. Just like Cuba, or worse.”

    a. Snipers and drones? Ridiculous! Too much work and far too expensive. Far easier to buy some inexpensive Russian or Chinese mortars and coordinate a “hit and run” attack from a mile away. Clearly, there must be a Quartermaster in the FANB who would gladly sell out Chavismo and offer up a few spare mortars. About 4 Chinese type 84/87 (82mm) mortars (and 16 rounds) would suffice, providing it doesn’t blow up in your face. (In China, people are cheaper to replace than military equipment) 82mm small enough to set up in the back of a truck, uncover and fire in 10 seconds. 4 in the air before the first one hits the ground. 16 “special love notes” to Chavismo! (KISS- The best plans are never over-thought.)

    b. Correct. Maduro is just the puppet. But a crater the size of tennis court filled with body parts of Chavists would send a nice symbolic message to those waiting in the wings for the next crater. And if the Chavistas know and understand anything, it is symbolism.

  8. This kind of reminds me of the rallys held in North Korea where the overseers and cameras are constantly scanning the crowd looking for anyone who does not have a big smile on their face as they cheer and wave with great enthusiasm for the illustrious leader.Anyone failing to display the proper level of enthusiasm is subject to being pulled out of the crowd and taken to a very “enthusiastic” interrogation session.

    • North Koreans must also learn to shed tears on demand if their Dear Leader had a bad day.

      All I ever see from Chavistas in the background are a constant stupor with a frickin “Why the hell am I here?” look.

  9. “But a crater the size of tennis court filled with body parts of Chavists would send a nice symbolic message to those waiting in the wings for the next crater. And if the Chavistas know and understand anything, it is symbolism.”

    It is tempting, that’s why I like the drones and the snipers. Say you hit CiliaCunt or DelcyWhore between the eyes one sunny afternoon, primera combatiente down, and leave a note in the premises: “One by one, you will fall. Leave now, Signed “El Pueblo ta’ arrecho”. Then a drone.. “El Pueblo ta’ arrecho”.

    They would use that as an excuse for further repression, unjustified tortures, draconian measures.. Ok. But then 3 dead Chavista “Generals”. “El Pueblo ta’ arrecho”. Then a drone to the “asamblea constituyente” and a bomb to the filthy CNE. You start taking down Chavista simbolic sites. Flash attacks, technologically advanced, well planned, no one knows anything, (not even the CIA..)

    “Ministro de la alimentacion?” DEAD next weekend on his house. Other ministers warned by “el pueblo arrecho”. If they do it enough, they would start ratting on each other and fleeing.

    That, or 5 more decades of Cubazuela. Worse than Cuba.

    • I cannot argue with you from the technology standpoint. There are shitloads of shooters who could easily whack Maduro/Delcy/Diosdado from under a kilometer away. The first problem is logistics; the second is repercussions.

      I can with my own rifle (Ruger Precision 6.0 Creedmoor) routinely hit a pie plate at 500m. A professional with a .50cal can hit Delcy through her string of pearls at 2km. The problem is getting them in and out. Its a matter of committing that resource. No highly trained sniper (an asset worth MILLIONS of dollars) is going to go in without an extraction planned to perfection. And even if there is no evidence found, the bullet will be… and there are about a handful of guys who can make that ONE shot kill from long distance. Plus, there is a lot of people to keep on the down-low, especially since G2 has infiltrated everywhere.

      Lobbing 2 dozen mortars swiped/purchased from the Venezuelan Quartermaster is easier to defend in the minds of whinging Leftist politicians than sending in a laser guided munition on a sovereign head-of-state. Even a store purchased drone with C4 stinks of “international intrigue”. Simplicity is what will keep any plan on track. (YouTube “mortar fire for effect”) Two guys who know what to do can get 6 in the air before the first one lands a mile away. 4 teams of 8 will be one their way to cold beers when the last one hits home. And if they find the trucks and mortars? All stolen locally, with no evidence to implicate Uncle! A simple “inside job”.

      • So it’s doable. They need your expertise, sir. Professionals. Someone better start wacking some of the top chavista monkeys to set an example. And then wack some more, until they have nowhere to hide or clean pants to wear. Inside the military ranks, nail some ‘generals’, leave a note.. “more to come, until you all resign, hdp: El Pueblo Arrecho”. See what happens.

        • LOL

          I’m no professional, but I know how its done. And it all comes down to the acronym “KISS”. KEEP IT SIMPLE, STUPID. That is how the Haji’s in Somalia, Afghanistan and Iraq made life miserable there. For everyone, not just US troops.

          A very public BLAM-O-RAMA with chaos, blood, spit and ass everywhere… and nobody to blame for the wholesale “unprofessional” assassination? Evidence galore, and none of it implicating anyone outside of Venezuela? It’s the perfect hit!

          A long distance single shot to the cranium from 2 clicks with a large caliber weapon with ZERO evidence? That has “deep conspiracy” written all over it. If you think about it, it is how the Castroists would get rid of Maduro… make it look “very professional”.

          What is needed is some ordinary people with some BALLS in Venezuela. Once the colectivos/PNB/GNB start fearing the people, then the rest will come crashing down. And if Uncle can get the right people the names of the G2 spooks? End of the road.

          • Then ordinary people with balls need to be encouraged: or bribed, in the case of malcontent mid-level military. Wild Wild West style, put a tag on various Chavistoide heads, I’d pay top dollar to see the Rodriguez vicious siblings 6 ft under. TibiBitch must be worth at least 1 million Euros is her face can be exhibited in public, or even better if caught and sent to jail for life, with Iris Varela in the same 4×4 filthy cell. Pay them and give’em technology! Nail some damn “generals”..

      • ElGuapo,
        The old CIA manual asked the question “You and 9 others are sent to a foreign country to assassinate a specific person. What is the first thing you should do?”

        The answer is to send the 9 others back home. Only one person is needed for an assassination. One person can blend in without fear of being exposed by the others. One shot is sufficient.

        Cabello would love to see Maduro dead from a foreign assassin. He could take over and destroy what freedoms are left.

        • Meh. It’s not like the movies.

          I wonder what would happen if, over the course of one week, every single GNB/PNB in (for sake of example) Valencia were to come under attack? Many dead. Their bodies found without their firearms? The survivors families threatened? Naturally, plenty of “suspects” rounded up and accused, but then again, that is what Chavismo does anyway. And every day, more GNB/PNB get whacked.

          The locals would quit en masse. And Diosdado and Vlad would have to send in “reinforcements” who would get more of he same. Who are they going to go after? Everyone is a potential adversary. Its a nightmare scenario, and the FANB doesn’t have the stomach for it. Every person on the street might put a bullet up into your cranium. “Who’s next? Me?” they start to think.

          And it spreads. Like a cancer. Because when the wheels start coming off, your soldiers have to believe in you. If my CO says, “Grab your gear and storm up into that favella and kick some ass”, I better believe that he not only believes in the mission, but is coming with and leading the way. I doubt the untested FANB* is willing to do that.

          *The Colombian military would. I’ve trained with these guys years ago, and they are bad-ass, battle hardened motherfuckers.

  10. The sad part is, you don’t even have to go so far as killing anyone yet.

    For God’s sake…just blow up a few BUILDINGS, even irrelevant ones but near Miraflores. (Look at the panic a stupid toy drone created.)

    Truly sabotage some wells.

    Truly sabotage Guri, the ports, Maquetia.

    Do fucking SOMETHING, for God’s sake!

    If Maduro thinks the U.S. is helping the underground now, he ain’t see nothing yet as to what is possible with U.S. help.

    Except you can’t find a single Venezelano with two balls to rub together.

  11. Guapo, you are right,they have had years of experience in the field. FARC, ELN, M-19, etc not to mention running clashes with the old Medellin cartel (Pable Escobar), Cali cartel (Orejuela brothers). I wish someone would bring Los Pepes to Venezuela! Lol

  12. Nobody should be wishing for Los Pepes, they were murderous criminal thugs. The Castaño’s went on “legitimize” and sell the AUC franchise like it was McDonalds.

  13. “they were murderous criminal thugs.”

    Yes, they were and VERY good at what they did which was my point exactly! Ask Popeye what they did to Medellin Cartel and Cali cartel! Lol

  14. You can’t send in boy scouts to clean up and terrorize the “leadership” in Venezuela. You need the nastiest of the nasty to do that .

  15. Los Pepes was funded by the Cali Cartel, included members of the Medellín Cartel and many became leaders of the AUC. They were not a group anyone should want to support. They were not some disgruntled citizens who took the law into their own hands and returned to obeying the law when the “job” was done.

    • They were instrumental in the unraveling of both cartels. You have to be willing to get in the mud to go after pigs. Just my opinion….

      On a different subject…I read that you are going to have MRubio turning out some high quality pan before long. That’s great and I know he appreciates your efforts!

      • Agree with the sentiment but they turned out to be worse than Escobar and the FARC for many of the Colombian people.

        Yes, hoping to get MRubio going on the bread making. MRubio, if you see this I will email you this weekend.

  16. I have read here some comments about the possibility of forcing the government out of power by quit their jobs.

    Unfortunately that will not happen, the only way to put a pressure on the govt is sabotaging the oil exports. That way the govt will be in trouble to pay the bribes to the military that support them.

  17. I do wonder why the US and others haven’t placed sanctions on every complicit person in Chavismo, gone after their foreign holdings, sent their children back home, basically sealed the borders so when they can beg no more (ergo can bribe loyalty no longer), and the trickle of gold and oil and drug loot is crimped off at the source (or something), there will be no rats jumping ship. Would probably make the place even more volatile, but just saying.

    One thing for sure is the diaspora is only going to get worse so at sometime, outside powers will have to make a move. I can’t begin to guess what that might be but the US still giving Maduro millions a day to purchase oil seems borderline criminal at this point. I say cut the guy off completely till he comes to the table to negotiate, cause he ain’t going away without direct leverage.

    • Trump cant bitch at OPEC to lower oil price, and boycott Venny oil at same time. In any event, Venny oil sales to US will dry up on their own. China investment, if there really is any, will be to get oil to China, not US.

    • There can be little doubt after reading that. Only lizard people could pull that off.

      “AG , article from crazy town. That guy lives in bizzaro world. Lol”

      He’s probably Minister of Yellow Corn or something along those lines.

    • Scopolamine is a fantasy. Mi esposa is an anesthesiologist and “scope” is good only for sea sickness. Heck is a fraud and couldn’t find his own ass with both hands.


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