Maduro's cyber troops control the Internet

A study reveals that Venezuela is among the main countries that manipulate the Internet and social networks for political purposes.

After two years of research, Oxford University discovered the presence of organized, equipped, and funded cyber troops whose mission is to deceive and manipulate.

The researchers found that in countries with authoritarian communist regimes, such as Venezuela, China, and Vietnam, these cyber troops have the greatest capabilities.

They explained that when independent information circulates on social networks contradicting official propaganda, cyber troops take action. 

They flood the servers of social networking platforms, like Facebook or Twitter, posing as users to shape public opinion. 

In order to discredit information and suppress it, they even massively denounce it as inappropriate content.

Former Brazilian prosecutor reveals plan to kill judge

A former attorney general in Brazil has confessed that he planned to kill a Supreme Court judge.

Rodrigo Janot says he came armed to a hearing of the country's highest court with the intention of assassinating one of its 11 justices.

Janot says that he thought of shooting Gilmar Mendes after he told lies about a family member to try to keep him out of a judicial process.

Janot says God's hand has prevented him from materializing his plan when he crossed paths with Mendes that day before the session began.

As a precautionary measure, the authorities raided the ex-prosecutor's residence in search of weapons and cancelled his license, in addition to ordering him to stay away from the Supreme Court and its members.

Commission offers evidence on Castro’s crimes

The Justicia Cuba Commission has offered the U.S,. evidence of Castro’s crimes collected over the past 60 years.

The entity has made available to President Donald J. Trump's administration, documentation on the ongoing human rights violations committed by the island communist regime since 1959.

It has also offered its full collaboration to prosecute those in power in Cuba, whom it describes as criminals.

Justicia Cuba, made up of jurists and human rights activists from several countries, celebrates the new sanctions the U.S. has imposed against Raúl Castro and his relatives.

Mexico arrests major network of human traffickers

Mexican authorities have arrested the alleged ring leaders of a major network of human traffickers.

The two subjects operate from Cancun and Mexico City international airports.

They were in charge of receiving and transporting illegal South American and Asian immigrants in Mexico and take them to the U.S. border.

The Mexican federal Secretariat of Security says in a statement that the network has trafficked an average of 25 illegal immigrants each week.

Each illegal  immigrant has to pay the network $2,500 USD.

Numerous reports say smugglers steal and subject illegal immigrants to all kinds of abuses. They even abandon them to their fate in the desert.