Chavez names Jackie F. to be Chief of Caracas. And the F stands for fascist

April 15, 2009

Hugo Chavez got his way and recovered via unconstitutional treachery, what his PSUV party could not win democratically for the simple reason that the working class electorate of Caracas did not see what Chavismo and its hand-picked had going for them after years under the rule of one traveling fat Mayor by the name of Juan Barreto.

And the National Assembly rubber stamped Chavez’ wishes and gave him the Bill that violates the Constitution from all angles, but the Dictator orders and the Assembly yields and yesterday Chavez could release all of the orgasmic energy contained in his authoritarian glands and name none other than Jackie F to be the new Chief of Government of the Capital District. It was indeed another joyous occasion for Chavez’ participative democracy when he violated the rights of the 722,822 voters who very clearly said in November that they wanted  Antonio Ledezma to be the Mayor of the Metropolitan area of Caracas.

Of course, if simpatico Chavista candidate Aristobulo Isturiz (He got trounced by over 100,000 votes, despite an outrageously unbalanced campaign), one of the most cynical and fake politicians I have had the dishonor of meeting in my life, had obtained more votes, none of this would have taken place. Such are not the ways of Chavismo. They believe in one way democracy: Always in their direction…

And to make clear what he wanted, Chavez appointed one of the most despised and fascist female administrators of the Chavez era. Because to me, someone who found the use of the Tascon/Chaves fascist list to discriminate fellow Venezuelans, to be something completely inhuman and absolutely against all of the principles I believe in, naming Jackie F to this position is an in your face affront to the dignity of those that are against Hugo Chavez and what he stands for.

Who can forget Jackief F, the Jacqueline Faria, Minister of the Environment on national TV saying the Government knew who and where to find every single person that signed a petition to ask for a refrenedum to recall Hugo Chavez and his Presidency. And that she personally would like to change their minds.

And with her “Who Me?” attitude today, trying to avoid the responsibility that simply accepting her illegal position represents, Jackie F immediately began her own personal totalitarian fiefdom, by removing some services from the poor, just because they took people to opposition ghettos which are apparently not within her scope of interest like Baruta, El Hatillo and Petare.

And in the other fascist corner, the “People’s Defender” was too busy defending Chavez’ threats against the media to even care about what was happening to the real people, the users of those transportation units that Jackie F decided to remove in her spite for anything that smells of opposition.

Thus, the first day under her Fuhress went by and we already saw the signs of things to come. Faria is another one of those faithful servers of the autocrat, who Chavez thinks can be shifted from post to post and be of service to him, confusing the role that they should serve.

Faria was already in our list of those we will never forget if this fascist nightmare is ever over, but with her acceptance of this flagrantly illegal position, she has certainly leaped quite a few notches in the ranks of those that Venezuelans should never forget or forgive for their servile and undignified attitude towards the most basic democratic principles of Venezuela and its Constitution.

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11 Responses to “Chavez names Jackie F. to be Chief of Caracas. And the F stands for fascist”

  1. FC Says:

    I agree with the Gringo, this has nothing to do with Feminism, after all how many male lackeys have we seen over the years fall all over themselves to demonstrate true loyalty to the Messiah.

    Jalabolismo is an equal opportunity affliction.

  2. Gringo Says:

    One of my grandmothers, who lived to 95, was a very strong-willed person who would run your life to the last detail, if you were weak enough to let her. At the same time, if you stood up to her, she would accept that, though not without some subsequent nagging attempts to get you to change course.

    I once attended a church service with her when she was 88, in which the preacher talked about the wife following the wishes of the husband. Those who know the Bible better than I can find the appropriate chapter and verse. After the service, my grandmother informed me that what the preacher had said about the wife following the wishes of the husband was so right. I said nothing to my grandmother, but thought to myself, “Grandmother, you spent your married life trying to get your husbands to bend themselves to your will.”

    As others have pointed out, it appears that the female Chavistas in power are distinguished by their abject approval of whatever the Big Boss says. If Big Boss changes course, they also do. In that sense, Big Boss is not sexist at all, because he expects the same of his male followers. Big Boss expects his followers to be neutered.

  3. firepig Says:

    “But then, I have always been convinced that with all the “machismo” in LA countries (and in this case, Venezuela), Latin societies are basically matriarchal and women are just now coming to the surface with the dominant role they have held for generations. Latin women have always been strong-minded and opinionated, and basically dictatorial, in the background.”

    I understand that point

    I was raised by a very outspoken and strong mother who taught me that I could do anything I wanted to do and say anything I felt.When I first went to Venezuela, I was surprised to see so many women unwilling to express themselves honestly and openly.Many would outwardly agree with men but inwardly think differently.Some women told me that this was the best way to get their way in the end.

    I never adapted to that because I saw how, as plain as day,this type of behavior did not work, and I never saw how it could foment trust which is so basic in a relationship.

    For me it is much better to stand up and speak with my own true voice,and in that way I feel my husband has a fighting chance, and together we work things out to obtain a win/win outcome for us both.

    Also there is a lot of matriarchy in Venezuela , especially among the popular classes;Very strong women both supporting their families and raising the children at the same time and under almost impossible conditions.
    I have even heard some say:’ya no estoy para aguantar un hombre’- in reference to how little men are needed by them.

    There is tremendous repressed anger between sexes when there is inequality….whether in machismo and / or matriarchy.Both for men and for women.

  4. bruni Says:

    Deanna, but this is the other way around: these women are doing everything so that this guy stays in power forever. They are letting themselves be used, they are not leaders, they are not dictatorial, they are just doing the dirty job for him.

    What is going on?Does it mean that Venezuelan women, in the end, are only able to be followers?

  5. Deanna Says:

    Bruni, maybe that is what Chavez intends by having all these women in his government: to show that his government is progressive and democratic!! After all, he can say to the world, “Look at all the women making all the important decisions in my government!!!” But then, I have always been convinced that with all the “machismo” in LA countries (and in this case, Venezuela), Latin societies are basically matriarchal and women are just now coming to the surface with the dominant role they have held for generations. Latin women have always been strong-minded and opinionated, and basically dictatorial, in the background.

  6. bruni Says:

    What is going on with the women of Venezuela?

    Is it the “machismo” syndrome that makes them look up to the leader without any independent thinking?

    We have:

    1.-The President of the Supreme Court
    2.-The President of Congress
    3.-The Attorney General
    4.-The People’s Ombusdman
    5.-The President of the CNE

    and now this illegal “regional vicepresident”.

    All women! All blinded by the desires of the caudillo….frankly I, who am a real feminist, am quite upset that this pantomine of democracy is all held together by a bunch of women. Disgusting.

  7. firepig Says:

    FC, jaja

    Sorry about the typo.I have great difficulty reading on computers, so proofreading is laborious for me, especially when it’s black letters on white background.Thanks for pointing it out!

  8. FC Says:

    “But when anyone( be it man or woman is badly intentioned) nothing good can come of anything.”

    Firepig, I was thrown for a loop when I read your sentence, then I realized it was a typo placing the parenthesis: But when anyone (be it man or woman) is badly intentioned, nothing good can come of anything.

    This reminds me of the movie Disclosure. How the pressure to put a woman in charge to show more equality in the executive offices led to putting the WRONG person in charge. I believe that film is a subtle rebuke at the notion that Woman would make better leaders and politicians by putting forward the argument that corruption is an equal opportunity affliction.

  9. firepig Says:

    Deanna,

    It is precisely because of women’s intuition that the wrong kind of woman can wreak havoc under the table though I am sure many are doing this ‘quite nicely’ at home.

    I like the Buddhist idea (if not taken to an extreme dogmatism) that Men represent skillful means and women represent wisdom.Many women are skillful at coming up with ideas that they let men take credit for and who later find a way to implement them.

    But when anyone( be it man or woman is badly intentioned) nothing good can come of anything.

    I do however think that someday it would be nice if more good women would participate in a more open way….but not this lady.

  10. Deanna Says:

    I’m a woman who should rejoice that the Chavez has a lot of women named (or elected) to high positions in his government. However, from the examples that I have seen, from the president of the AN to the fiscal general, judges (including the head of the TSJ) who have been recently in the news and the so-called ministers, I can only say that I am ashamed that they have come to represent the most repressive, anti-democratic, aggressive members of Venezuela’s government. This is quite contrary to the belief that women could be better leaders because they are supposedly peaceful, understanding, etc., etc.

  11. A.Guinand Says:

    I can’t believe the video of Jacqueline Farias accepting Carmona as President when she was in Hidrocapital hasn’t been posted anywhere.

    On April 12, Jacqueline Farias and her second in command at Hidrocapital gave a short interview to a local channel (can’t remember which) and said that they were ready to give control of the dependency to the new authorities in command.


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