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The Bolivarian Guard prevents Guaidó from entering the National Assembly to preside over this Tuesday’s session

El autoproclamado

The self-proclaimed “president in charge” of Venezuela, Juan Guaidó – Pedro Ramses Mattey / dpa

MADRID, Jan. 7 (EUROPE PRESS) –

The Bolivarian National Guard (GNB) has prevented the opposition leader Juan Guaidó and the one hundred deputies who support him from entering the National Assembly to preside over the regular session scheduled for this Tuesday, within the framework of the last institutional conflict in Venezuela.

The Bolivarian Guard prevents Guaidó from entering the National Assembly to preside over this Tuesday’s session
The Bolivarian Guard prevents Guaidó from entering the National Assembly to preside over this Tuesday’s session

Guaidó has left from the headquarters of the opposition Democratic Action party to arrive on foot to the Legislative Palace presiding over a caravan of buses that have transferred the one hundred deputies who have ratified him as president of the National Assembly.

The opposition convoy has had problems reaching the Parliament and, although it has finally succeeded, it has remained at the doors. The hundred deputies have gotten off the buses and tried to enter, with Guaidó at the head, but the GNB agents have prevented it.

A group of deputies has raised Guaidó, in an apparent attempt to jump the fence of the National Assembly, something he already tried on Sunday, but the uniforms have prevented him from pushing, according to VPI images.

Guaidó has labeled the Venezuelan president, Nicolás Maduro, as “dictator” and “cowardly” and has asserted that he will “continue working for Venezuela, despite the militarization of the National Assembly.”

On January 5, a vote should be held in the National Assembly to elect the new parliamentary leadership in which the majority opposition that Captain Guaidó hoped to ratify him in office so that he could also continue as “president in charge” of Venezuela.

However, Venezuelan forces took access to Parliament and prevented Guaidó from entering and the deputies who support him, who finally held the vote in the editorial of the Venezuelan newspaper 'El Nacional', where he was re-elected by 100 votes, 16 more than necessary.

At the same time, Luis Parra was elected by the 'chavistas' deputies and the dissident opposition as president of the National Assembly, in a vote that has been rejected by a good part of the international community.

Both intended to preside over their first ordinary session on Tuesday. “We are going to risk the skin once again,” Guaidó said Monday. The only point on today's agenda of the National Assembly chaired by him is the “rejection of the military takeover and assault on the Legislative Palace.”

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