It’s well over two years since a standoff began between Juan Guaido, the opposition figure recognized by the U.S. as Venezuela’s legitimate leader, and President Nicolas Maduro, the leftist in charge during one of the deepest economic collapses in modern history. While Guaido has not officially abandoned his claim, there’s no longer any doubt: he lost and Maduro has won. As international support around Guaido weakens, he and some segments of the opposition are raising the prospect of negotiating with Maduro over a new round of elections. For Maduro, the incentive is the hope of a gradual lifting of U.S. sanctions. For many Venezuelans, the questions are less relevant than the daily struggle to survive in a country ravaged first by hyperinflation and now the coronavirus.