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Lima,  (P L) Peru”s President Martin Vizcarra stated today his government is against a military intervention in Venezuela, although he insisted on a policy favoring the Venezuelan opposition, which generates criticism here from progressive personalities.
The Peruvian President ratified the decision to recognize the self-proclaimed president in charge of Venezuela, Juan Guaidó, and acknowledged that Venezuelan problems must be solved by Venezuelans themselves.

‘We have recognized Guaidó but we are against any military intervention in Venezuela,’ he said. Meanwhile, sociologist Héctor Béjar said that the statements against military intervention ‘would be good if they also address (Donald) Trump, calling him not to intervene in Venezuela.’

Parliamentarian Manuel Dammert, of the progressive New Peru Movement, described the Lima Group as interventionist, which yesterday issued a statement in Canada calling on the armed forces to submit to Guaidó and integrate the latter into the bloc.

Dammert told Prensa Latina that the declaration is actually one more step in the US war against Venezuela and Latin America and has launched an invasion coup. It is a matter, he added, not only of illegally changing the president of Venezuela, but of ‘destroying and subduing our Latin American countries,’

International analyst Alberto Adrianzén told Prensa Latina that a violent departure from the Venezuelan crisis is coming, with Brazil and Colombia as direct operators of Washington.

‘Peru is the diplomatic operator of the United States, which puts the ‘good manners’ for others to hit; a sad role, he added, on the opinion that Guaidó has been incorporated into the Lima Group to keep it under control and avoid accepting negotiated solutions.

The general secretary of the Communist Party-Patria Roja, Rolando Breña, harshly criticized the government’s policy against the Executive of Venezuela and said that it ‘follows the script written by the US government to the letter’.

For Breña, what is at stake in Venezuela is ‘the possibility of political processes arising in Latin America that seek to go their own ways, without encountering interference, interventionism, economic blockades or military invasions of the United States.