In a stunning display of creativity, Venezuelan authorities have unveiled their latest anti-corruption campaign, aiming to tackle the pervasive issue in a rather unconventional way.
Dubbed the “Corruption Rationing Initiative,” the government has implemented a bold strategy to restrict corrupt activities to specific days of the week, bringing order to the chaos.
Under the new system, politicians and officials can only engage in corrupt practices on odd-numbered days, while even-numbered days are designated as “Corruption-Free Days” for the sake of appearances.
Critics are skeptical, questioning the effectiveness of this approach and suggesting that corruption knows no bounds or calendar restrictions.
To further discourage corruption, the government has introduced a “Transparency Parade” where officials march down the streets, proudly displaying their illicit gains, accompanied by a brass band playing ironic anthems.
While some see this campaign as a satirical twist to expose the deep-rooted corruption, others fear it may inadvertently normalize corrupt behavior or provide corrupt individuals with a roadmap to navigate the system.