this article examines the impact of criminal corruption on the Venezuelan public administration and society. Overloading is defined as a propensity in Venezuela long before the oil economy emerged. Consequently, the criminal overload, i.e. the excessive degree of administrative corruption, is associated with a historically conflicting relationship between citizens and the State. This relationship has been and is a structure without an identifying mechanism between state and citizen interests. This conflict has led to a mature trend in the course of a isthoric process, in which public goods have not been perceived as social dominance, but as being owned by an enemy body (the State and the administration), which is combated using any available resources, including the unconscious act of theft or destruction of its material poderie.