Sex, Cocaine and Murder

The strangled, lifeless body of Venezuela’s new Ambassador to Kenya, veteran diplomat Olga Fonseca, was discovered on 27 July on her bed in the official ambassadorial residence in Nairobi. Fonseca was murdered only 12 days after assuming her new post in a city that long has been considered one of the safest diplomatic postings in the world.

Ambassador Fonseca had replaced former Ambassador Gerardo Carrillo Silva, who fled Kenya last March after he was accused of sexual harassment by three male Kenyan employees of the official ambassadorial residence, including a chauffeur and a cook. Carrillo Silva, who denied the accusations after returning to Caracas, has been suspended from active diplomatic service pending the outcome of an internal Foreign Ministry investigation that has not started yet.

Kenyan police arrested five Kenyan nationals on July 28, on suspicion that they were involved in Ambassador Fonseca’s murder. The police also arrested the Venezuelan Embassy’s First Secretary, Dwight Sagaray, reportedly a card-carrying member of the PSUV (which is how Bolivarian diplomats get jobs).

Sagaray was officially charged on August 6 with the murder of Ambassador Fonseca.

Kenyan police investigators believe that Sagaray murdered Ambassador Fonseca because she discovered that cocaine was being smuggled from Venezuela to Kenya in Venezuelan diplomatic pouches prepared and dispatched from Caracas by Foreign Ministry officials.

The Bolivarian regime’s diplomatic scandal in Nairobi has been escalating since last March, yet in all this time President Hugo Chavez has said nothing about the case. Foreign Minister Nicolas Maduro has remained silent. Attorney General Luisa Ortega Diaz also has been quiet as a tomb. No official investigations have been launched. No real official statements have been issued – until today.

Interior & Justice Minister Tareck Zaidam El Aissami Maddah said today that Fonseca’s murder absolutely is not related to drug trafficking in any way. Kenyan police are pursuing “a suspect of Kenyan origin,” the minister said, without admitting that First Secretary Sagaray, a Venezuelan citizen, was formally charged yesterday as the physical perpetrator of the ambassador’s murder by strangulation. Fonseca’s murder will be punished, Aissami added. Right….

Aissami has a personal stake in burying this Bolivarian scandal in Nairobi very quickly. It’s likely that the Bolivarian regime already has reached out quietly to the Kenyan government in Nairobi seeking a way to settle the whole embarrassing matter quietly and quickly. It’s likely that cash already has been proffered, or soon will be proffered, to the “appropriate” (i.e. potentially corruptible) Kenyan authorities. That’s how the regime works in places like Miami and Buenos Aires (the cash-stuffed suitcase scandal of 2008), Honduras in 2009, and most recently Paraguay last June.

If cocaine was being smuggled to Nairobi in diplomatic pouches prepared inside the Foreign Ministry in Caracas, it can be assumed that diplomatic pouches containing cocaine and heroin also are being shipped with regularity to other foreign capitals. Foreign Ministry diplomatic pouches also are an effective way to launder and transfer hard currency out of Venezuela illegally without leaving any digital trails that could be followed in the future.

Rafael Rivero Munoz, a retired Disip Commissioner who blogs about the Chavez regime’s hugely diverse international criminal enterprises reports that Venezuela’s Ambassador to The Netherlands, Mrs. Haifa Aissami Maddah, a sister of Interior & Justice Minister Aissami, also demands that all diplomatic pouches arriving at Schiphol International Airport from the Foreign Ministry in Caracas must be delivered unopened directly to her official residence.

Assaimi has focused over the past year on creating an international image as the leading drug warrior in the Chavez regime. With Aissami and Bolivarian regime propaganda cameras present, some clandestine air strips have been destroyed, more narcotics reportedly have been interdicted and seized, and more alleged drug traffickers have been arrested, with some even deported to Colombia. But the flow of drugs from Apure to destinations in the Caribbean and Central America, en route to the US and Europe, continues without interruption. It’s now estimated that over 200 tons per year of cocaine are transiting through Venezuela.

It is widely believed by counterdrug authorities in the US, Colombia and several EU capitals that Assaimi is involved up to his eyeballs in the highly profitable Bolivarian international drug trafficking business. Former Supreme Court Justice Eladio Aponte Aponte, who hasn’t been heard from publicly again over the past several months since his interview in Costa Rica with Eligio Cedeno’s SoiTV channel, reportedly has been very helpful to US prosecutors who now are working on several fronts to bring sealed indictments against high-ranking Bolivarian regime figures and their business associates, a substantial number of whom own residential and commercial properties in Florida, New York and other US states.

Venezuela’s Foreign Ministry was professional, distinguished, discreet, moral and honest – not the world’s best, but certainly one of the best in Latin America. But that was almost 14 years ago, before Chavez assumed the presidency at the start of 1999 and immediately corrupted Venezuelan diplomacy by naming Jose Vicente Rangel as his first Foreign Minister. Rangel is a gangster.

The Bolivarian regime since Rangel’s time in the Casa Amarilla has transformed the Foreign Ministry into a cesspool of corruption and international political intrigue. Since at least 2000, law enforcement and intelligence services in countries like Ecuador, Bolivia, Peru, Colombia, Nicaragua, Honduras, Argentina and most recently Paraguay – to name only a few countries – have determined beyond a reasonable doubt that the Chavez regime has used diplomatic pouches to illegally send cash to political groups in those countries to fund their efforts to destabilize democratically elected governments that do not share Chavez’s radical Marxist revolutionary ideas.

During the Chavez era, the Foreign Ministry and Venezuela’s diplomatic service have collapsed so hugely that Foreign Minister is Nicolas Maduro, a former Caracas Metro union official with zero education or training in diplomacy and international relations. Under Maduro, foreign ministry diplomats posted abroad are not paid regularly, and the ambassadors appointed by President Chavez, without exception, are unqualified for their jobs – including the current Venezuelan Ambassadors to the United States and United Nations.

Job advancement in the Foreign Ministry depends on political loyalty. Card-carrying PSUV members are assured of jobs even if they can’t change the batteries in a flashlight, figuratively speaking. But educated, talented and qualified professionals have as much chance of getting a Foreign Ministry job as a mouse has of surviving an encounter in a box with a hungry boa constrictor.

But now the strangulation murder in Nairobi of Ambassador Fonseca by First Secretary Sagaray has confirmed that the Foreign Ministry also likely is a hub for trafficking illegal narcotics internationally via diplomatic pouches that are immune to inspection, search and seizure under the laws of international diplomacy.

Kenyan homicide investigators believe that Ambassador Fonseca was murdered because she issued orders immediately upon assuming her new post in Nairobi stating that all diplomatic pouches arriving from Caracas were to be delivered to her directly and unopened, with the official diplomatic seals intact. Assaimi said today that this isn’t true. But since I know who Assaimi is, I’ll take the Kenyan cops at their word.

About Caracas Gringo

Representing less than 0.00000000001515152% of the world population as of 31 December 2011.
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7 Responses to Sex, Cocaine and Murder

  1. Edward says:

    seriously doubt any indictments will see light of day. This goes very high up. in the remote chance that romney wins, the table will be set but if you unseal, then you have to go after them.


  2. The Cat says:

    “Oh what a tangled web we weave,
    When first we practise to deceive!”
    Sir Walter Scott, Marmion, Canto vi. Stanza 17.
    Who could make this stuff up? Just how much lower are Venezuelans going to allow themselves to go? Sad, so very sad…


  3. jsw says:

    I realize they are sealed diplomatic pouches, but it would seem to me they could certainly force them to go past drug dogs at Schipol.The dutch have the best trained dogs in the world at that.


  4. PGPdF says:

    This article has to be read by every Venezuelan, so those that still follows “The exiting President” for once see the truth.


  5. Alfred says:

    Wellcome back CG.
    This is a narco state for sure


  6. The Caracas Gringo has said it as is. The whole story has unfolded itself. Good “non-fiction” novel material, like “In cold Blood” by Truman Capote.
    Disgusting but true. I just hope the Obama Administration will open its eyes on Chavez.


  7. iliana silvy says:

    Disgusting and not surprised at all! How much lower can we fall?? So sad to have this governing our lives!


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