Venezuela proposes to assess rate of criminality in the region

The proposal seeks to standardize all the indicators of crime in the South American region. | Photo: @correoorinoco

Venezuela, through the pro tempore presidency of the Union of South American Nations (Unasur), proposed on Wednesday the creation of a South American Observatory that analyze the rate of crime and violence affecting the region, reported the Minister of Interior, Néstor Reverol.

Began at the headquarters of the ONA, Caracas, the IV meeting of Ministers of the South American Council of citizen security and justice – Néstor Luis Reverol (@NestorReverol) March 29, 2017 proposal is oriented towards security schemes that Venezuela, from Unasur, in order to create cooperative mechanisms that facilitate the exchange of information and , thus giving a high crimes that happen in South American countries.
> Venezuela TSJ ensures rule of law in contempt of AN “We are discussing how to influence some crimes that have high incidence in other countries in the region such as the killings, kidnapping, and extortion by balloon effect,” said Reverol and at the same time emphasized the importance of this plan to strengthen ties of brotherhood.
Venezuela also announced the creation of the University security in South America to reinforce “the mechanisms of training and training in evaluation from the point of view educational of all bodies of the region’s security, said Reverol.

We will promote the creation of University in South America of public safety that consolidate peace in South America a single block of peace! – Néstor Luis Reverol (@NestorReverol) March 29, 2017 > Electoral power of Venezuela rejects interference by the South American country’s Government the OAS also made reference to the mechanisms of action of the Socialist justice mission, created in February by the President of Venezuela, Nicolás Maduro, as part of the measures taken by the Executive in terms of security.

Ministers of public safety #UNASUR countries coordinate actions against organized crime. – Néstor Luis Reverol (@NestorReverol) March 29, 2017