All Venezuelans today, regardless of the currency they handle, are suffering the effects of an imploding economy that displays just how fragile the “privileged” bubbles truly are
Thousands of Venezuelans are stuck outside of their home country. Unlike the dire situation of migrants coming back home, Venezuelan travelers are invisible to the support of governments, and have had to organize to re-enter the country
Transparency International just released its Corruption Perceptions Index 2019, and other than placing Venezuela almost at the very bottom, it offers perspective into why corruption hits us so—and what we can do to fix it.
With the vibe of “things improving in Caracas” comes a lot of chaos in a society that dollarized its trade based on trust, which is frankly a mess.
Back in the day, Venezuela was nonexistent in popular fiction. Now we have more of a presence, but save for some notorious examples, it’s all antagonistic: We're the new bad guys.
In 2013, Yeslie Aranda lost his left leg in a car accident. Today, while achieving his dream of crossing South America on foot, he has a spiritual strength that crushes obstacles.
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