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Guyana newspapers to publish online story about Guyana’s secret weapons

By The Associated Press The Associated News Guyana newspaper The Washington Post will publish an online story Wednesday about the country’s secret military weapons arsenal.

The article will come as a surprise to those who have been following the news over the past few years.

It will not be written by government officials or other journalists, but by a local man with close ties to the countrys national security apparatus.

It won’t be the first time The Post has published such a story, which was published in 2007.

The story details how the United States and the government of Guyana have been able to use secret technology to develop weapons for years, despite the U.S. and United Kingdom declaring them non-treatable in 1979.

It will be published in English and Spanish.

It is unclear when it will be released, but The Washington Journal reported that it was likely to be the same day as the presidential election.

A spokesman for the Guyana embassy in Washington, which handles the foreign affairs of the Caribbean nation, didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.

Guyana has been at the center of international attention as the United Kingdom and the United Nations have condemned the country for using its secret military technology to kill scores of civilians in the region.

It has also been the subject of allegations of human rights abuses and bribery by the military, including the sale of weapons to governments in the developing world.

In the last few years, the government has been accused of misusing and then selling weapons to nations such as Syria, Iran, Libya and North Korea.

The United States, which has maintained a diplomatic presence in Guyana, has expressed concern about the human rights situation in the country and the sale and use of weapons by the country.

The Associated Reuters news service is owned by the Associated Press.

The AP is not involved in the reporting of this story.

The AP has a long history of covering the United State and its allies. But the U