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Venezuelan government blames the electromagnetic attack & # 39; for the nationwide blackout



The blackout, where officials were blamed on a hostile "electromagnetic attack," almost all over the country, including Caracas capital.

About 94% of Venezuelan telecommunications infrastructure has been hit by the outage, and the internet connection is only running at 10% nationwide, according to Netblocks, a non-profit focused monitoring organization of losses.

was restored to Caracas, the government said in a statement.

The states of Mérida, Trujillo, Barinas and Aragua saw a slight return of power, according to the statement, while the recovery was still in the early stages elsewhere at

The government suspended all activities and educational activity Tuesday, while the Metro of Caracas was closed too .
Jorge Rodriguez, Venezuela's Minister of Communications, says it is recommended to stay in their homes where possible.

The exact cause of the outage is unclear, but as with previous blackouts, officials certify the fingers of enemy attacks.

  People in cars, motorb ikes and competitors in Caracas after Venezuela have been hit with a massive power cut on July 22, 2019.
A government statement was called the blackout "an electromagnetic attack," even stopped giving details about who may be responsible or how it is carried out.

The statement further added that authorities are working to restore power services as soon as possible, while also trying to meet drinking drinking water, transportation systems, and health center demands .

Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro said that the armed forces have been mobilized to help deal with what he calls "criminal attacks against peace and the peace of the homeland."

Blackouts have become daily events throughout Venezuela as the economic crisis worsens, but one of these magnitude is

The nation saw three major revolts last Only in March, residents in the poor areas of Caracas and outside the capital are the most difficult.
  People crossing a street in Caracas on July 22, 2019 as capital and other parts

March's blackouts stop broadcasting masses in Caracas, shuttered businesses and gas stations, and are treating hospital operations. Millions are left without water access for days, requiring some to travel large distances to collect water in rivers or rivers.

Some rural areas in the countryside of Venezuela were not fully recovered from March's outbreaks, with continued cutting power within hours or days at a time.

Destruction has worsened the wider crisis of politics that moves the country for years. The trend of inflation and food shortages has been damaged in Venezuela, with thousands of thousands leaving the country in a mass elimination.

  Venezuela's darkening demands for the third major reduction this month
leaving the country in the dark, Caracas saw the protests of Maduro supporters and of opposition leader Juan Guaidó, who was identified as Venezuela's interim president through more than 50 countries, including the United States.

Then, as of today, Maduro blamed the blackout on hostile attacks, accusing the United States of the power plants and the grid of electricity.

The US refused the charges, and pulled all diplomatic personnel from its embassy in Caracas. Meanwhile, Guaidó and his supporters accuse Maduro of his profits from large oil reserves of the country and do not hold public infrastructure.
Guaidó repeated the criticisms of Twitter on Monday, called "humanitarian disaster" and prevented the "regime's corruption and incompetence."

reports Mallika Kallingal, Maria Ramirez Uribe, Vasco Cotovio and Ralph Ellis.


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