Same plane that transported Moïse’s assassins to Haiti also transported his wife & Guaidó’s team

By Oricono Tribune, July 20, 2021

The private jet of the Dominican company Helidosa, used on May 21 to transport some of the plotters of the July 7 assassination of the president of Haiti, Jovenel Moïse, was the same plane that transported former opposition deputy Juan Guaidó’s team for the 2020 Norway Talks.

AeroNoticiasVE had reported on May 15, 2020 that “the HI949 aircraft of Helidosa used by Guaidó’s team for the Norway Talks deployed minutes ago from Maiquetía,”  as Telesur journalist Madeleine Garcia (@madeleintlSUR) recalled in a tweet posted on Sunday, July 18.

Since Moïse’s assassination, analysts have foreseen a connection between Florida extremists, the Colombian government, and the right-wing opposition trying for years to destabilize Venezuela. The fact that this plane was used by all these actors adds evidence to these suspicions regarding Moïse’s assassination.

The four-seater Cessna Citation Mustang was also used to transport Haiti’s first lady and now widow, Martine Moïse, as she was released from a clinic in Miami for her native country following her injury during the murder of her husband, Jovenel Moïse. These details have also raised criticism and suspicion among Haitians.

This executive plane has become one of the key clues to solve the crime of the former Haitian president’s murder. The Helidosa aviation company, owned by former Dominican presidential candidate Gonzalo Castillo, confirmed transporting the mercenaries and the widow, reported Venezuelan journalism outlet La Tabla.

This source also revealed images of the trip in the aforementioned jet when it transferred Ecuadorian financier Walter Veintemilla, Haitian doctor Christian Sanon, former Colombian soldier Arcángel Pretel Ortiz, and Venezuelan businessman Antonio Intriago, owner of the CTU Security Company that contracted retired members of Colombia’s army to assassinate Jovenel Moïse.


(La IguanaTV) with Orinoco Tribune content.


Translation: Orinoco Tribune.


Posted July 29, 2021