Reporter: Soraya Ahadi

About 100 Venezuelan security forces escaped Colombia by placing their weapons. And in a conversation with the BBC, they said they were worried about their families, and perhaps because of Nicholas Maduro’s government. Meanwhile, the US secretary of state said Nicholas Maduro spent his last days.

One of these soldiers told the BBC (despite this concern, I believe that the best possible decision was made). Most of the soldiers left their weapons after bloody clashes with fans of (Guido) and security guards. They fled to Colombia. Mr. Guido, who considers himself an interim president and opposition leader, has called on his supporters to move donations to the Colombia and Venezuelan borders to transport dozens of aid items.

However, Maduro blocked the entrance of the caravan by closing the two fronts, which resulted in the killing of four tons of hundreds of other people killed. In many border areas, security forces carried tear gas and plastic bullets to drive people away. They used borderlines.

The protesters resisted with throwing stones, burning tires and cars. Most likely to be shocked by the horrific scenes between the security forces and the army and the protesters, the BBC’s reporter, Orla Gurien, who today talks with a group of troops. According to him, many escapees are infantrymen and say that the rulers and the attorneys are still up to Nicholas Maduro.

Meanwhile, a few months ago, protests widespread over Venezuela against the Nicholas administration began. Venezuela’s interim president Vehvan Guadigo, the head of the parliament and opposition leader, has been killed in a massive number of protests.

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