Maps have been invaluable to understanding COVID-19, particularly in Venezuela, where reliable information is hard to come by.
We won’t have it in 2020 and, when it happens, it’ll be hard to find it in Venezuela, where there’s already a dramatic shortage of vaccines we’ve used for decades.
Left, right, socialism, capitalism… all those categories are irrelevant when it comes to stopping the pandemic. What matters is a science-based decision-making process
Just days after the Department of Justice offers rewards for the chavista regime’s top people, the Department of State comes with a layout for a power-sharing transition government. What’s the US doing?
We’ve seen on social media all kinds of heartwarming videos of neighbors entertaining each other during the quarantine. In Venezuela, the regime only offers militarization in the place of a collective response.
Not even the most functional countries are escaping the pandemic unscathed.
The world will see the transmission curve go up while Venezuela just reported its first official COVID-19 death.
Short answer: No, at least not one we’re absolutely sure it'll work, so let's review all the available options and their actual viability at this juncture against COVID-19.
Social distancing measures are based on projections and research applied to developed countries under the pandemic. Places like Venezuela require another approach.
It’s hard to comply with mandatory isolation in Cumaná, the capital of Sucre State. Without food, fuel or cooking gas, people must improvise so they can eat amid a pandemic.
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