Venezuela has hit back at the US after Donald Trump added the South American country to its travel ban list.
"These types of lists... are incompatible with international law and constitute in themselves a form of psychological and political terrorism," the foreign ministry said in a statement on Monday.
Venezuela was added on Sunday to a new list of countries targeted by the US ban due to what it called poor security and a lack of cooperation with American authorities.
The restrictions on Venezuela were limited to officials from a list of government agencies and their families, while full travel bans were placed on nationals from the other seven countries, including North Korea and Chad.
The Socialist government of President Nicolas Maduro said Washington was using the fight against terrorism for its own political ends.
The foreign ministry statement said the ban was seeking to "stigmatise" Venezuela "under the pretext of combating terrorism, by including it in a unilaterally drawn-up list and accusing other states of being alleged promoters of this terrible scourge".
It rejected "the irrational decision of the United States government to once again catalog the noble Venezuelan people as a threat to their national security".
Venezuela has been rocked by months of economic chaos and deadly protests as Maduro tries to consolidate control, including through a new Constituent Assembly that has wrested power from the opposition-dominated legislature.
Venezuela's Foreign Minister Jorge Arreaza last week accused the US president of being "racist and supremacist" after Mr Trump told the UN General Assembly the US was ready to act to restore Venezuela's democracy.
Most of the nations affected by the ban were part of an original travel ban on Muslim countries Mr Trump authorised shortly after taking office.
Sudan was removed from the original list after recent praise from US officials for Khartoum's efforts in fighting terrorism.
The new restrictions replace an expiring 90-day measure that had locked Mr Trump in political and legal battles since he took office in January over what critics alleged was an effort to bar Muslims from the country.