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 Nouvèl eksplozif.

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Sasaye
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Nombre de messages : 7731
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Opinion politique : Indépendance totale
Loisirs : Arts et Musique, literature kréyòl
Date d'inscription : 02/03/2007

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MessageSujet: Nouvèl eksplozif.   Mer 11 Nov 2015 - 22:00


Televizyon chinwa fenk montre yon banyè ki di ke
yo arete 2 neveu madan Madera, premyè dam Venezyela a, pou dwòg, ann Ayiti.

Mwen poko jwenn detay yo. Si yon moun jwenn li, poste l paske bagay saa kapab genyen gwo anchenman. Yo deja arete lot fanmi prezidan Ondiras pou menm bagay.
E asosye yo ann Ayiti?
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MessageSujet: Re: Nouvèl eksplozif.   Jeu 12 Nov 2015 - 6:38

SASAYE;

Sa konfime.
NOUVEL lan an GRANN MANCHET maten an sou NEW YORK TIMES:

http://nytimes.com/2015/11/12/world/americas/two-from-venezuelan-presidents-family-to-face-drug-charges-in-new-york.html?ref=americas&_r=0

2 NEVE madan MADURO yo te sou "seal indictment" menm jan ak GUY PHILIPPE.
DEA gen le t ap tann ke jis apre yo soti VENEZUELA pou poze la PAT sou yo.

Gen anpil bagay DWOL ki ap pase.
DEA arête PITIT prezidan ONDIRAS lan ,asosye OLIVIER MARTELLY ,ann AYITI.

Sa gen 2 SEMENN,DEA ak KONKOU POLIS DOMINIKEN te arête yon KOLONEL DOMINIKEN ki te al chache 2 DWOG DILE KOLONBYEN ann AYITI.
DEA te arête yo apre yo te travese FWONTYE an ,lan ELAS PINA ,dapre sa DOMINICAN TODAY te rapote.

Ki sa ap pase la a.
Alos si AMERIKEN yo ap pale de zafe DWOG ,pou yo ta kite NEG sa yo tounen sou POUVWA a?
SA DWOL!SA DWOL! sou LABITASYON dapre pawol KOUPE KLOUE an



Nephews of Venezuela’s First Lady Face Drug Charges


By WILLIAM K. RASHBAUM and WILLIAM NEUMANNOV. 11, 2015



Photo



President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela, front center, with his wife, Cilia Flores, arriving for a meeting of South American and Arab countries on Wednesday in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Credit Reuters

Two nephews of the wife of President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela were arrested this week in Haiti and flown to the United States where they will face drug trafficking charges, according to a person with knowledge of the matter.

The arrests are sure to roil already tense relations between the United States and Venezuela and could tarnish the Venezuelan government’s image as it heads into crucial legislative elections scheduled for next month.

The two men, Efraín Antonio Campo Flores and Francisco Flores de Freitas, are nephews of Cilia Flores, the wife of Mr. Maduro, the person with knowledge of the matter said. Mr. Maduro, a leftist, calls Ms. Flores the country’s “first combatant” rather than its first lady. Ms. Flores is one of the most powerful people in the upper echelons of government and is frequently seen at her husband’s side.


Continue reading the main story

Related Coverage



U.S. Bars Travel by Top Venezuelan OfficialsJULY 30, 2014


The two men were arrested Tuesday in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, at the request of the American authorities and handed over to agents of the Drug Enforcement Administration, who put them on an agency plane and flew them to the United States, the person said. They are expected to appear in Federal District Court in Manhattan on Thursday.

The arrests were first reported Wednesday by Reuters and The Wall Street Journal.

The two men were charged in a sealed indictment accusing them of conspiring to ship 800 kilograms of cocaine to the United States, to be sold in New York, according to the person with knowledge of the matter.

In October, the two men approached a D.E.A. informant in Honduras and discussed moving the narcotics through that country, the person said. They later met with the informant in Venezuela and provided a kilogram of the cocaine as a sample of the drugs they intended to provide, the person said, adding that agents had made video and audiotapes of at least one of the encounters.

The investigation was conducted by the federal Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force in New York, which is made up of agents from the D.E.A., the Department of Homeland Security, the New York Police Department, the New York State Police, the United States Marshals Service and the Internal Revenue Service.

American officials say that a large amount of the cocaine produced in Colombia is shipped through Venezuela before it heads to the United States and other parts of the world.

Investigators have long contended that high-level Venezuelan officials are involved in the drug trade and several officials in the armed forces and government have been publicly identified by the American authorities as having links to traffickers.

Officials said this year that the powerful head of the National Assembly, Diosdado Cabello, was being investigated on charges of trafficking. Mr. Cabello has strongly denied any connection to the drug trade.

Last year, a former head of the Venezuelan intelligence apparatus, Hugo Carvajal, was arrested in Aruba at the request of the American authorities, who unsealed indictments accusing him of being on the payroll of Colombian traffickers and of investing in and coordinating drug shipments. But Mr. Carvajal was allowed to return to Venezuela rather than being sent to the United States to face the charges.

Mr. Maduro has angrily responded to the American allegations, calling them false and part of a conspiracy by Washington to undermine his government.

Asked about the arrests, the chargé d’affaires of the Venezuelan Embassy in Washington, Maximilien Sánchez Arvelaiz, said, “I don’t have any information about it.” Venezuela and the United States do not have ambassadors in each other’s capitals and Mr. Sánchez Arvelaiz is the top Venezuelan diplomat in Washington. Officials in Caracas did not immediately respond to word of the arrests.

Mr. Maduro and Ms. Flores were together on Wednesday during a visit to Saudi Arabia. Mr. Maduro was scheduled to be in Geneva on Thursday to speak before the United Nations Human Rights Council.

Voters in Venezuela will go to the polls on Dec. 6 to elect a new National Assembly.




Patricia Torres contributed reporting from Caracas, Venezuela.

A version of this article appears in print on November 12, 2015, on page A6 of the New York edition with the headline: U.S. Is Holding Relatives Of Venezuelan Leader . Order Reprints| Today's Paper|Subscribe
.


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Sasaye
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Masculin
Nombre de messages : 7731
Localisation : Canada
Opinion politique : Indépendance totale
Loisirs : Arts et Musique, literature kréyòl
Date d'inscription : 02/03/2007

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MessageSujet: Re: Nouvèl eksplozif.   Jeu 12 Nov 2015 - 8:02


Mèsi Jowèl,
Meriken se pi gwo magouyè.
Saa se vye politik payo. Yo pa bezwen konbat trafik dwòg toutbon.

Poukisa yo kite ofisye dominiken an pati pou lapolis dominiken pran yo?
Kijan Gi Filip laye kòl jan l vle e yo paka manyen l?
Kounyea li se senatè, eske yo pral pran sa kòm eskiz?

E ti bway Mateli an ki asosye ak panyòl yo?
Li pi enpòtan pase timesye fanmi madan Maduro yo?
Oubyen ya p pwoteje yon restavèk paske yo bezwen l toujou pou l fini magouy eleksyon yo?

Pinga moun di Mateli pi enflyan ke Maduro!
Kijan k fè Ayiti se yon moulen kote ajan meriken gen dwa fè dayo vle?
Omwen, pou la fasad, kite jandam ayisyen fè arestasyon epi extrade dapre sa lalwa preskri.
Zafè meriken ap arete moun lan peyi dAyiti kòmsi se Alabama yo ye an fout pabon.
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MessageSujet: Re: Nouvèl eksplozif.   Jeu 12 Nov 2015 - 8:34

Mwen pa konnen sa yo pral fe non ou sa yo vle fe.

Men tou ,pinga SOUSOU yo genyen ann AYITI yo konprann yo konnen ki sa ke yo gen LESPRI yo tou.

Gen bagay dwol ki ap pase lan ONDIRAS ,DEA ap plede mete anpil moun lan ELIT ONDIRAS yo ,GWO ZOUZOUN lan BOUJWAZI an ,ak lan GOUVENMAN an ,ANBA KOD.

Sonje KOUDETA ONDIRAS lan se denye KOUDETA LAME ke HILARY CLINTON te fe an 2009.

Twop bagay ap pase.
AMERIKEN yo di ,anpil DWOG ap pase pa AYITI.
Pa ki FILYE?
MIAMI HERALD sa gen kek SEMENN di ke LEJISLATI an pral ranpli ak DWOG DILE.

Mwen pa renmen fe KONKLIZYON ,men m ap poze m KESYON?
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MessageSujet: Re: Nouvèl eksplozif.   Ven 13 Nov 2015 - 6:07

NEW YORK TIMES kontinye sou bagay NEVE madan MADURO yo.
Yon pitit SE l ak yon pitit FRE l.

Men tou fo k MOUN pa prese non,eske se pa destabilize AMERIKEN yo ap chache destabilize yon GOUVENMAN yo pa renmen?

Gen ELEKSYON LEJISLATIF ane sa a ,lan VENEZUELA ,tankou REPOTE an fe remake:



Drug Charges for Nephews of Venezuela’s First Lady Could Add to Public Distrust


By WILLIAM NEUMAN and WILLIAM K. RASHBAUMNOV. 12, 2015



Photo



President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela with his wife, Cilia Flores, center, at the United Nations offices in Geneva on Thursday. Credit Fabrice Coffrini/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images





In the eyes of many Venezuelans, Cilia Flores, the wife of President Nicolás Maduro, represents a special kind of family values.

When she held the powerful post of head of the National Assembly under former president Hugo Chávez, she was accused of placing as many as 40 relatives in jobs in the legislature, a nepotism scandal that had even some red-blooded adherents of Mr. Chávez’s socialist-inspired revolution denouncing her.

Now, with Ms. Flores wielding more influence than ever as first lady, she and her husband are finding that another set of relatives is causing them headaches.

Two of Ms. Flores’ nephews were arrested this week in Haiti and flown to the United States to face federal narcotics charges.

The two men were identified in an indictment unsealed on Thursday in Federal District Court in Manhattan as Efraín Antonio Campo Flores, 29, and Franqui Francisco Flores de Freitas, 30. Two people with knowledge of the case said the men were nephews of Ms. Flores.

2 Said to Be Venezuelan First Lady’s Nephews Charged in Drug PlotNOV. 12, 2015


President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela, front center, with his wife, Cilia Flores, arriving for a meeting of South American and Arab countries on Wednesday in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.

Nephews of Venezuela’s First Lady Face Drug ChargesNOV. 11, 2015


A government official in Caracas, the capital of Venezuela, said that Mr. Campo Flores was the son of one of Ms. Flores’ sisters, while Mr. Flores de Freitas was the son of one of the first lady’s brothers. The Venezuelan government did not confirm the relationships independently.

There has been no suggestion from the American authorities that Ms. Flores or Mr. Maduro knew of or had any involvement in the suspected drug trafficking plot. But the family connection could cause problems for Mr. Maduro as his government approaches crucial legislative elections scheduled for Dec. 6, serving as a potent reminder to voters of widespread concerns about corruption, ties to drug traffickers and privileged treatment of family members at the top levels of the government.

The accusations against Ms. Flores’ nephews are just the latest in a series of drug investigations involving those close to Mr. Maduro and his predecessor, Mr. Chávez.

A former head of the government intelligence apparatus, named by Mr. Maduro to be consul in Aruba, was indicted last year by prosecutors in the United States for being on the payroll of Colombian traffickers.

Earlier this year, American officials said they were investigating possible narcotics charges against Diosdado Cabello, the powerful head of the National Assembly. Mr. Cabello denied having any link to traffickers, and in both cases Mr. Maduro forcefully defended the men and accused the United States of seeking to undermine his government.

Nepotism is another heated topic. Mr. Chávez, who was president for 14 years until he died in 2013, placed a brother at the head of the national electricity company and a cousin in a top post at the government-run oil company. Another brother was education minister before being elected governor of their home state.

But one of the most salient accusations of favoritism involving relatives in recent years came when Ms. Flores was president of the National Assembly, from 2006 until 2011.

In 2008, the leader of a pro-government union representing employees of the legislature accused Ms. Flores of evading normal procedures to place the 40 or so relatives in government jobs, sometimes passing over more qualified applicants.



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He released a list of family members in government posts that included a sister, at least two brothers, a daughter-in-law, and many others.

Ms. Flores strongly denied that she had given her relatives special treatment, saying that they had received their jobs based on merit.

One commentator at the time of the scandal joked that there were so many of her family members working in the National Assembly that if you uttered the name Flores, everyone turned around.

Government records online indicate that several of the first lady’s family members named during the scandal continue to hold government jobs.

Ms. Flores and Mr. Maduro have been living together for years but they only married shortly after Mr. Maduro was elected president in April 2013, with the president saying he wanted to set an example for Venezuelans. He also called Ms. Flores the “first combatant,” saying that was more apt than “first lady” for her role as a revolutionary leader.

She began hosting a Sunday evening television program this year, “With Cilia and Family,” which Mr. Maduro said was meant to reinforce “true family values” within socialism.

Since becoming first lady, Ms. Flores has widened her influence and is considered one of the most powerful people in government. And she is once again a candidate for the National Assembly in the coming election.

Among her relatives and close associates in positions of power is another nephew, Carlos Erik Malpica Flores, who was named national treasurer a few months after Mr. Maduro’s election. Mr. Maduro later placed him on the board of the government-run oil company, Petróleos de Venezuela, and he was also given the job of vice president of finances at the company.

Mr. Maduro does not have the same reputation as his wife for placing close family members in positions of power, with the exception of his son, Nicolás Maduro Guerra. In 2013, he placed his son at the head of a group of special inspectors whose job was to evaluate the effectiveness of government policies and fight corruption. He was also put in charge of creating a national school of filmmaking.

Ms. Flores frequently accompanies her husband during his public appearances and travel. This week, she was with him during a visit to Saudi Arabia to discuss oil prices, and on Thursday she sat in the audience and listened as he addressed the United Nations Human Rights Council.

Mr. Maduro did not mention the arrests of Ms. Flores’ nephews in his speech, in which he defended his government’s human rights record, although he did criticize Washington.

“For almost two decades Venezuela has been hounded incessantly by the imperialist powers of the United States,” he said.

In a videotaped statement played with Mr. Maduro present before he began his speech, the United Nations High Commissioner for human rights, Zeid Ra’ad al-Husein, sounded a critical tone, saying that membership of the Human Rights Council carried an obligation to promote and protect human rights at home and abroad.

“It’s my sincere hope that Venezuela will strive to make concrete progress on both fronts,” he said.

He also mentioned some high profile cases that have brought Venezuela harsh criticism from human rights advocates, including the recent conviction of Leopoldo López, an opposition leader who was sentenced to more than 13 years in prison in a trial in which his lawyers were barred from presenting evidence or calling witnesses. A prosecutor in that trial is now seeking asylum in the United States and claims that Mr. López was convicted with false evidence.

Ms. Flores’ nephews were arrested on Tuesday in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, and then turned over to the Drug Enforcement Administration and flown to the United States.

The indictment unsealed on Thursday in Federal District Court in Manhattan charges them with conspiring to transport cocaine to the United States.

A law enforcement official said that once he was in American custody, Mr. Campos Flores told agents that he was like a son to Ms. Flores and that he had been raised by her. The Venezuelan government official in Caracas said that, according to people close to both Ms. Flores and Mr. Campo Flores, he had not lived with her and Mr. Maduro.

American officials say that a large portion of the cocaine produced in Colombia passes through Venezuela before being shipped to the United States or other countries.

Mike Vigil, a former head of international operations for the D.E.A. who spoke about the case with federal officials, said that the two men were lured to Haiti by investigators. The men expected to meet there with a man they hoped would help them transport cocaine to the United States, not knowing that the man was an informant, he said.

“There’s people at all levels of that government that are engaged in the drug trade,” Mr. Vigil said of Venezuela. “Maduro is unlike most leaders in the world, where if there’s allegations of corruption or involvement in the drug trade you would think that those allegations would be investigated rather than denied.”




Nick Cumming-Bruce, Eli Rosenberg, Patricia Torres and María Eugenia Díaz contributed reporting.

A version of this article appears in print on November 13, 2015, on page A10 of the New York edition with the headline: Family Scandal Could Erode Venezuelan Leader’s Standing. Order Reprints| Today's Paper|Subscribe

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MessageSujet: Re: Nouvèl eksplozif.   

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