By the end of the month, Maduro’s government will have no power.
Maduro has been accused of using the death penalty against opponents and journalists.
And the country’s oil industry is struggling, and the countrys oil exports are falling.
Venezuela’s political crisis, however, has become the greatest geopolitical challenge of the year, even more so than the ongoing fight over Iran.
Venezuela is a volatile, unstable place, and Venezuela is going through a time of extreme instability and turmoil, as the country faces economic, social, political, and social tensions unprecedented in the history of the country.
The country is now facing an unprecedented economic crisis, and many Venezuelans are asking the country to step up its efforts to rebuild their countrys economy and return to the free market, to restore the rule of law and the rule in the country, and to return to prosperity.
So what can the world do to help Venezuela rebuild its economy and to restore its sovereignty?
As we all know, economic collapse is a reality for many countries.
It is also a reality in Venezuela, which has been plunged into an economic crisis that is threatening the lives and livelihoods of tens of millions of people.
There is no other way to describe the current situation.
But one thing that the United States could do to support Venezuela is to help the Venezuelan government, to give it a hand in rebuilding its economy, and, as I said, to help it bring the people back to their homes.
We have a long history of helping governments, especially in times of crisis.
And, as you know, we have been doing that for many years.
But there is a long tradition of giving aid to the governments of developing countries.
That includes assistance to governments to help them rebuild their economies and bring the country back to its sovereignty, but it is also, as we all learned, in the case of Venezuela, in terms of the political crisis.
There are also other ways that we can aid Venezuela.
One is to support the Venezuelan people and the Venezuelan economy.
The other is to use the international financial and economic resources that are available.
The United States has a history of working with developing countries, and it is not just for aid to governments, it is actually a very good thing for developing countries to do.
We should not forget that in the United Nations, we support developing countries in developing the rules for development and also in supporting them in the fight against poverty.
So, the United Kingdom, France, and other countries should support the Maduro government in their efforts to help bring the economy back to health, to rebuild its infrastructure, and even to put a lid on inflation.
And we should not let the Maduro regime, or any of its supporters, undermine the Venezuelan democracy or undermine the rule that Venezuela has always had in the last 60 years.
It should not be that people who have been persecuted by the Maduro administration, who are tortured by the regime, who have suffered from the Maduro dictatorship are now being supported by the United State and by other countries.
So this is one area where we can do more than just help Venezuela.
But also, one of the most important things we can try to do is to work with the United Nation to help to put pressure on the Maduro Administration to end the repression and abuses, to put an end to the corruption that has been perpetrated against the Venezuelan public, to remove those elements that have been used to try to overthrow the government, and also to give the Venezuelan citizens a voice in how that is done.
And then to work for a new democratic government in Venezuela.
As we are all aware, the Venezuelan political system is unstable.
It has been for many months.
And so, the opposition has been saying that Maduro, in fact, is a dictator and that Maduro has used his power in a way that is incompatible with Venezuelan democracy.
But that is what the Maduro Government has done in the past.
And now, it has turned into a dictatorship, and Maduro is the dictator.
We know that in some of the elections, the people of Venezuela have been excluded from voting.
So the Maduro’s administration has done all it can to prevent the people from voting in those elections, but that does not change the fact that Maduro is still in power.
And Maduro has also used violence against the people.
That is not the same as repression.
That does not mean that Maduro does not respect the Venezuelan constitution.
He respects the Venezuelan Constitution, but Maduro is also acting in a manner that is contrary to Venezuelan law and is not in line with international law.
So it is a matter of great concern that the Maduro is trying to suppress and abuse the democratic processes and the democratic process is being attacked by the opposition.
And of course, we are also concerned about the humanitarian crisis in Venezuela that has developed.
We are also deeply concerned about humanitarian catastrophe.
The humanitarian crisis has been increasing in Venezuela over the past few years.
That has contributed to the collapse of the government.
It contributes to the lack of democracy.
And it contributes