Chilean plane disappears on its way to Antarctica
A C-130 Hercules plane that left the city of Punta Arenas in southern Chile on Monday, December 9, disappeared with 38 people on board in the Drake Sea on its way to Antarctica.
The plane departed at 16:55 from Chabunco Air Base in Punta Arenas and was on its way to the Presidente Eduardo Frei Montalva Chilean Antarctic Base, where it was due to land at 19:17.
The Chilean air force started a search and rescue operations and declared the aircraft as damaged at the end of a long flight.
President Sebastián Piñera said, "Search conditions are extraordinarily difficult."
The governments of Brazil, Argentina, the United States, and Uruguay are assisting in the search.
Lula Da Silva financed construction work in Cuba
Lula financed Odebrecht construction projects in Cuba with state money.
Marcelo Odebrecht, former president of the Brazilian company Odebrecht, said that former president Lula Da Silva ordered an infrastructure project in Cuba for "ideological” reasons.
From his prison cell, Odebrecht said that Cuba was the first priority of Lula Da Silva's government, especially for the construction of the Port of Mariel, which cost $957 million, financed by the Brazilian State.
Odebrecht was sentenced in December 2016 to 19 years and four months in prison as part of the Lava Jato investigation, which uncovered a scheme of bribes and corruption involving the Brazilian state and several Latin American companies.
Evo Morales condemned for crimes against humanity
The International Criminal Court received a complaint against former Bolivian President Evo Morales for crimes against humanity, state terrorism, and other crimes.
The law firm of Alfonso M. Dorado posted on Twitter the proof that the case had been received at the Criminal Court in The Hague.
The complaint is about a "generalized, coordinated and organized attack between October 27 and November 20" in Bolivia following the electoral fraud of October 20 and Morales's resignation from the presidency.
The accusations relate to targeted killings with snipers, ambushes, rape and sexual assault, hostage-taking, physical and psychological torture, state terrorism, and interruption of access to food or water in certain cities.
Finally, it asks the International Criminal Court to examine the information presented by the victims in order to bring these crimes against humanity to justice.
400 photos show the massacre od Oscar Perez
Evidence that rebel police officer Oscar Perez and six of his comrades were massacred by the Maduro regime was presented Monday, December 9, before the International Criminal Court in The Hague.
Venezuelan Congressman Wilmer Azuaje delivered more than 400 photographs that would prove the extrajudicial executions.
Azuaje wrote in his Twitter account: "From The Hague, in the International Criminal Court, we introduced the formal and well-documented denunciation (more than 400 photos) of the massacre of Oscar Perez and his comrades. We demand justice!"
Pérez, killed in January 2018, was shot in the neck and head even though he announced his surrender minutes before being killed by Chavista agents.