Blah blah blah, wonderful way to make a point. As if you are spitting out nuggets of wisdom and not the type of argument people have mouthed a thousands times over. Sorry, what would econ 101 do for a person when what they teach has no basis in reality? I have a background in economics, try and research what assumptions are needed for a straight line demand curve at the micro level. If you want some real comedy, look at the assumptions needed for a straight line demand curve at the macro level. If you want to live in an alternative universe, look at the assumptions needed for general equilibrium and perfect competition. That is what they teach in neoclassical econ 101, utter bullshit.
Haven't a clue where you get your inflation numbers, probably made up. Infation was much worse in pre-Chavez Venezuela than it has been for the overwhelming majority of the time since 1998. http://benjaminstudebaker.com/2013/03/06/venezuela-under-chavez/
Violent crime in Venezuela, especially Caracas, has been a massive problem for decades, the same is true of neighboring right wing Colombia as well, Central America, etc. Don't know where, again, you get your 500% from, but is a real long term problem, but not unique to the country. Reserves have fallen to be sure but so have oil revenues thanks to collapsing prices.
Venezuela's problems are largely found in other poor countries, pre-date Chavez and the advancements in health care, education, a more equitable economy, are huge. They didn't exist before he was elected and will be reversed if the opposition gets its way.
Venezuela's problems are (in addition to the above): 1. Their horrible oligarchy as well as their foreign supporters. 2. Trying to institute socialism in a capitalist world economy with little help from other countries. 3. A over-reliance on oil money, especially a problem when the price of oil collapses. The opposition will face the same problems but, since they don't care about that money actually funding development and lessening inequality, they won't care that much.
As I said, whatever you want to say about the Bolivarian Revolution, the situation will get worse for the average Venezuelan if the opposition gets its way. Inflation may go down a bit (although it may not, since it isn't a new problem), some goods may become available that aren't now (especially luxury items for the rich, which will drain foreign currency reserves further) but a lot of the progress that you gloss over will be reversed which will far outdo any improvements in those areas for the average Venezuelan. The right wing is THIS close to getting its baby, the oil money, back.
Any rate, flesh out what the opposition's economic program is and explain how it will improve the situation and be a net benefit for the average Venezuelan. Teach me.