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People queue to buy bags of basic foodstuff inside one of the food distribution centers called CLAP (Local Committees for Supply and Production), which are run by community leaders, in a neighbourhood of Caracas, on August 16 2017.
The state-subsidised food packages (cost around 4 US dollars) contain basic ingredients such as rice, flour, pasta, beans, oil, sugar and milk and are distributed every month and a half, being not enough amid a crisis where scarcities of foodstuff, hygiene products and medicine are commonplace. / AFP PHOTO / RONALDO SCHEMIDT        (Photo credit should read RONALDO SCHEMIDT/AFP/Getty Images)
People queue to buy bags of basic foodstuff inside one of the food distribution centers called CLAP (Local Committees for Supply and Production), which are run by community leaders, in a neighbourhood of Caracas, on August 16 2017.
The state-subsidised food packages (cost around 4 US dollars) contain basic ingredients such as rice, flour, pasta, beans, oil, sugar and milk and are distributed every month and a half, being not enough amid a crisis where scarcities of foodstuff, hygiene products and medicine are commonplace. / AFP PHOTO / RONALDO SCHEMIDT        (Photo credit should read RONALDO SCHEMIDT/AFP/Getty Images)

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    ¿Por qué en Venezuela no se alegran de que les aumenten el salario?

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¿Por qué en Venezuela no se alegran de que les aumenten el salario?

José Guerra, diputado de la Mesa de Unidad Democrática, habla sobre las perspectivas económicas de Venezuela a raíz de un nuevo informe de la Cámara de Comercio.

¿Por qué en Venezuela no se alegran de que les aumenten el salario?

José Guerra, diputado de la Mesa de Unidad Democrática, habla sobre las perspectivas económicas de Venezuela a raíz de un nuevo informe de la Cámara de Comercio.