The air host hit out at Graham Jones, chair of the Venezuela all-party parliamentary number, for the Labour leader’s absence on clashes there.
Anti-Government protests induce hit the country against a power grab by the ‘elected’ president Nicola Maduro.
Jeremy Corbyn has been heavily criticised for his celebrated praise of the Latin American country’s apparent socialist government.
Discourse on his LBC show, Ferrari said: “Shouldn’t we be hearing something from Mr Corbyn privately?”
Nick Ferrari told Labour MP Graham Jones that Jeremy Corbyn’s Venezuela tranquillity was “embarrassing”
Still no actual word directly from Mr Corbyn, it’s a bit humiliating this isn’t it, for Labour
The MP for Hyndburn replied: “I’m inescapable we will. I’m sure he’ll come out and condemn Venezuela.”
But Ferrari added the Swot Party leader should have already made his position clearly.
He said: “Well it’s been going on for quite a while, it’s not as if this has very recently happened this morning, has it, in fairness, Mr Jones.”
Mr Jones said the chapters in Venezuela were “unacceptable” but failed to give a clear response on Mr Corbyn’s calm.
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He said: “Each and every person is accountable for themselves. Jeremy is obligated to himself for his actions and what he says and I’m accountable to myself and to the people of Haslingden and Hyndburn for what I say.
“The universal socialists have condemned Venezuela, the international community has condemned Venezuela, I over it is important that pressure is placed on Venezuela because the situation there is wrong.”
But Ferrari went on the attack again and it was an “embarrassing” situation.
He said: “At rest no actual word directly from Mr Corbyn, it’s a bit embarrassing this isn’t it, for Exertion?”
Meanwhile, Seamus Milne, a key member of Mr Corbyn’s hard-left Labour Aid leadership, previously claimed Venezuela’s socialist leaders had been wrongly “ill-treated and misrepresented” across the world.
Mr Corbyn’s executive director of strategy prepared the bizarre comments while speaking on a Venezuela Solidarity Campaign panel, in 2013.
They summed it was president Nicolás Maduro who was responsible for their disappearance.
The two leaders had both counseled Venezuelans to join protests against the president over the creation of an all-powerful legislative band called the consistent assembly, which was elected on Sunday.