Will OFAC listen to homeland Venezuelans?


Most English speaking publications feature a narrative of Venezuelan expatriates actively summoning OFAC to sanction our domestic institutions, in order to facilitate emigration of our nationals into foreign countries already saturated with our unannounced invasion.

As a consequence, law-abiding Venezuelans remaining in our homeland, who abstain from abusing of immigration loopholes enacted overseas, are increasingly worried about the mediatic attention favored to exiles, who pretend to dictate results of forthcoming elections.

A number of Venezuelan expats have already gained power in foreign political elections, including Leopoldo López Gil in Spain or Carmen María Montiel in Texas. Why would they also have to meddle in our domestic affairs? Homeland Venezuelans deserve our own voice.

As a Venezuelan resident who has been victim of cryptocurrency fraud due to predatory business practices of such companies as pancakeswap.finance, gnox.io, metamask.io, or twitter.com, I depend on both Venezuelan and U.S. Federal governments to act in tandem.

Both Venezuelan and United States authorities have recognized the importance of cryptocurrency legislation. Both countries must coordinate efforts to solve fraud cases such as the one I have provided detailed evidence. Organized crime profits from countries rivalries.

I respectfully request OFAC to consider the addition of Babymusk hacker bsc 0x285093b303443510775f8db988500755d796a3c0 into its sanctioned list. Such address has harmed Venezuelan consumers, significantly more than either Petro stablecoin or Conviasa.

Rubén Rivero

Caracas, Venezuela

Conjunto Residencial Isla Dorada. Fotografía Platón Newton. 40 Grados Bajo el Sol