People run from armed pro-government militias on motorcycles in San Antonio, Venezuela. (Michael Robinson Chavez/The Post)
Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaidó stands on a truck carrying aid in Cutuca, Colombia. (Reuters)
Opposition protesters take up a position in San Antonio, Venezuela. (Michael Robinson Chavez/The Post)
Tear gas clouds the air around opposition supporters hurling projectiles at national guardsmen in San Antonio, Venezuela. (Michael Robinson Chavez/The Post)
Opposition supporters unload humanitarian aid from a burning truck at the Venezuelan-Colombian border. (Reuters)
As night fell, Venezuela was assessing the damage from Saturday's battles between civilians and loyalists to President Nicolás Maduro. Four people were killed and 24 hurt after an attack by a pro-government militia group. At least two aid trucks — apparently attacked by the Venezuelan security forces — went up in flames.
Maduro, meanwhile, appeared at a rally in Caracas, at one point breaking into dance. He chided his rival, Juan Guaidó: “I formally challenge you to call for elections, you clown,” he said.
The young woman, a member of Iraq's Yazidi minority, was abducted with her child and endured four years of captivity as a sex slave. Their walk to freedom, passing corpses in the darkness along the way, lasted 53 hours.
When it became apparent that Republican Mark Harris might be lying under oath, his lawyer stopped the proceedings and called for a closed-door session. Everyone sensed an opportunity to bring the saga to an end.