After having told the representative of the European Union (EU) in Venezuela, Isabel Brilhante, that she had 72 hours to leave the nation thinking of her as persona non grata, the Venezuelan Foreign Minister Jorge Arreaza gathered the agents of the conciliatory missions of Spain, France, the Netherlands, and Germany to a private gathering at the central command of the Chancellery. There, he advised them, through a letter, that they would not stop for a second to remove them from the country on the off chance that they rehashed their analysis of the Government of Nicolas Maduro.

Arreaza held the gathering with the representatives of France, Romain Nadal, and Germany, Daniel Kriener, just as with the Charge d’Affaires of Spain, Juan Fernandez Trigo, and the Netherlands, Robert Schuddeboom. Every negotiator got the admonition archive alongside a duplicate of the Venezuelan Constitution and the Charter of the United Nations. “Probably, an ambassador in Venezuela should know them consummately,” the unfamiliar priest guaranteed the press toward the finish of the gathering. For Caracas, these reports “have been disregarded by some European heads.

After having advised the envoy of the European Union (EU) in Venezuela, Isabel Brilhante, that she had 72 hours to leave the nation thinking of her as persona non grata, the Venezuelan Foreign Minister Jorge Arreaza gathered the agents of the conciliatory missions of Spain, France, the Netherlands, and Germany to a private gathering at the base camp of the Chancellery. There, he informed them, through a letter, that they would not spare a moment to remove them from the country on the off chance that they rehashed their analysis of the Government of Nicolas Maduro.

Arreaza held the gathering with the representatives of France, Romain Nadal, and Germany, Daniel Kriener, just as with the Charge d’Affaires of Spain, Juan Fern├índez Trigo, and the Netherlands, Robert Schuddeboom. Every ambassador got the admonition record alongside a duplicate of the Venezuelan Constitution and the Charter of the United Nations. “A negotiator in Venezuela should know them consummately,” the unfamiliar clergyman guaranteed the press toward the finish of the gathering. For Caracas, these reports “have been disregarded by some European chiefs.