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Asunto:[LEA-Venezuela] Derechos humanos critica decision de la corte acerca de libertad de expresion
Fecha:Sabado, 16 de Junio, 2001  18:21:45 (-0400)
Autor:INTERFAZ AMAZONICA <interfaz @.....net>

Derechos humanos critica decision de la corte acerca de libertad de
expresion

Resumen traducido:
La corte regula acerca del contenido de prensa.

EL tribunal supremo dijo el jueves que un periodico no podra promover un
solitario punto de vista politico en la mayoria de sus articulos hasta que
abiertamente declare sus inclinaciones politicas.

Por criticar al presidente chavez, todos los periodicos  estaran ahora bajo
esta medida...


-----------------------------------------------------
Court Rules on Press Content

----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----

Story Filed: Friday, June 15, 2001 7:59 PM EDT


CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) -- A Supreme Court ruling on the political content
of newspapers drew charges Friday that the judges were infringing on press
freedoms.

The high court said Thursday that a newspaper cannot promote a single
political viewpoint in the majority of its articles unless it has openly
declared its political leanings.

The judges, appointed by government-controlled Congress, ruled that
newspapers that don't strike this balance would violate a clause in the
constitution requiring information to be ``truthful.''

It was not immediately known what penalty violators would face.

The decision affects most Venezuelan newspapers, which dedicate the majority
of their columns and editorials to criticizing President Hugo Chavez's
leftist government.

Human rights activists rushed to condemn the ruling as a violation of
freedom of speech.

The InterAmerican Press Association, which fights for press freedoms in
Latin America, has accused Chavez of trying to intimidate journalists. The
SIP, as the organization is known, has also warned that the constitution's
``truthful'' information clause could lead to censorship.

Chavez denies the SIP's accusations and insists there is full freedom of
speech in Venezuela because his government has not jailed or censored any
journalist.

The fiery nationalist came under criticism this week after threatening to
deport foreigners who insult his government or Venezuela.


----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----

Title:   Court Rules on Press Content

Summary:     CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) -- A Supreme Court ruling on the
political content of newspapers drew charges Friday that the judges were
infringing on press freedoms.

----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----
Source:  AP Online
Date:  06/15/2001 19:59
Price:  Free
Document Size:  Very Short (0277 words)
Document ID:  ED20010615980000020
Subject(s):  Central and South America

Author(s):  FABIOLA SANCHEZ, Associated Press Writer
Document Type:  Articles & General info



----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----





----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----

Court Rules on Press Content

----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----

Story Filed: Friday, June 15, 2001 7:59 PM EDT


CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) -- A Supreme Court ruling on the political content
of newspapers drew charges Friday that the judges were infringing on press
freedoms.

The high court said Thursday that a newspaper cannot promote a single
political viewpoint in the majority of its articles unless it has openly
declared its political leanings.

The judges, appointed by government-controlled Congress, ruled that
newspapers that don't strike this balance would violate a clause in the
constitution requiring information to be ``truthful.''

It was not immediately known what penalty violators would face.

The decision affects most Venezuelan newspapers, which dedicate the majority
of their columns and editorials to criticizing President Hugo Chavez's
leftist government.

Human rights activists rushed to condemn the ruling as a violation of
freedom of speech.

The InterAmerican Press Association, which fights for press freedoms in
Latin America, has accused Chavez of trying to intimidate journalists. The
SIP, as the organization is known, has also warned that the constitution's
``truthful'' information clause could lead to censorship.

Chavez denies the SIP's accusations and insists there is full freedom of
speech in Venezuela because his government has not jailed or censored any
journalist.

The fiery nationalist came under criticism this week after threatening to
deport foreigners who insult his government or Venezuela.



Copyright © 2001 Associated Press Information Services, all rights reserved.


You may now print or save this document.





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