74% of Venezuelans support government-led dialogue

Source:  avn
June 20 206

venezuelans support dialogueThe dialogue process led by the Venezuelan government with all sectors of the country, including the Venezuelan opposition, to overcome the current national economic situation is a scenario supported by 74% of Venezuelans, according to a survey conducted by polling firm Hinterlaces on 7-15 June, through 1,500 interviews nationwide.

On several occasions, the Bolivarian Government has reaffirmed their wish to establish dialogue with all sectors in order to build common proposals for the development and social progress of the country, including the contributions of sectors opposed to the Bolivarian Revolution.

President Nicolas Maduro

In this regard, President Nicolas Maduro is pushing for a dialogue process involving ex-presidents Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero of Spain, Leonel Fernandez of the Dominican Republic and Martin Torrijos of Panama, as international mediators of the Union of South American Nations (UNASUR).

The poll, released Sunday by journalist Jose Vicente Rangel in his Sunday analysis TV show, also reveals that 82% are in favor of having international mediation to promote dialogue, efforts currently being made by Rodriguez Zapatero, Fernandez and Torrijos.

When assessing the Organization of American States (OAS), whose secretary general, Luis Almagro, encourages the non-binding application of the Democratic Charter against Venezuela, 60% of respondents expressed negative views about it.

Pope Francis

In contrast, 89% agree with the possibility that Pope Francis mediate between government and opposition.

Similarly, 67% of Venezuelans reject the possibility of an international intervention against Venezuela to oust Maduro, constitutionally elected, as right-wing sectors are promoting.

In addition, 84% of respondents rejected the proposal to encourage military intervention against the country, promoted by key players of the international extreme right as former Colombian president Alvaro Uribe.

 

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