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  • Chavistas take the streets of Caracas to celebrate the victory over electric sabotage.

    Chavistas take the streets of Caracas to celebrate the victory over electric sabotage. | Photo: teleSUR

Published 16 March 2019

"By order of the president, we will safeguard all the strategic installations of the country, we must be very vigilant," said Cabello.

Venezuelans have taken the streets of their capital city, Caracas, by the masses in the March of Victory against the sabotage on the country's electic plants. The revolutionary people mobilized in order to show their support to the Bolivarian government and to reject the U.S.-backed attacks against their democratically elected leaders.

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The march began at 11 a.m. in the Libertador Avenue where, led by Diosdado Cabello President of the National Constituent Assembly (ANC), the crowds walked towards the seat of the national government the Miraflores Palace.

The demonstration publicly rejected the cyber attack against the Simon Bolivar Hydroelectric Power Plant, also known as "the Guri" dam, executed March 7 against the Venezuelan people and sloppily blamed on the democratically elected Government of President Nicolas Maduro.

"By order of the president, we will safeguard all the strategic installations of the country, we must be very vigilant to the Venezuelan right and to imperialism, because what they have left is violence," said Cabello to participants of the massive mobilization.

Diosdado Cabello, who is also vice-president of the Venezuelan United Socialist Party (PSUV), also warned about the possibility of new terrorist attacks against the operational activities of the country's public services.

"The right-wing (opposition) was in the wrong again. This is a people that has decided to be free and sovereign. No matter what they try, we will resist," he said.

Cabello highlighted the massive mobilization of Chavista people, and celebrated "the consolidation of a great popular victory," after the 100 percent restitution of electricity and running water in the South American nation.

Cabello, one of the leaders of the Chavismo, indicated that the country needs "a real opposition, that is not dragged to the United States; that respects the people of Venezuela. That if it comes to an election, it recognizes the results."

The Venezuelan right-wing also mobilized on Saturday in the east of the capital. The march was called by the deputy of the National Assembly, Juan Guaido.

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