Here's a frightening video of a gang of people on motorcycles in Venezuela. They surround a truck carrying sugar, and throw Molotov cocktails at it until the driver stops: then they loot the truck, while other traffic on the road is forced to wait until they've finished.
What does it say about that society that other motorists seem to regard the incident as just another delay? There's no outrage that I can see or hear, no attempt by any law-abiding citizens to intervene or help the truck driver. There again . . . in a society where law and order have largely broken down, the definition of 'law-abiding' is, by definition, a bit murky. I've seen that in Africa many times. If your family is starving and you see someone with food, it's the most natural thing in the world to mug him for it. Desperation rules.
Ask yourself, too: what happens if they try to rob you like that? In a situation such as now prevails in Venezuela, if you're known to have stockpiled supplies for your family, you're going to become a target for those who have none. Guaranteed. What will you do about it? A man alone, or a family alone, can't defend their stash all the time . . . and sooner or later, either they'll run out of ammunition, or those wanting what they've got will up their game and bring more people and/or more and heavier weapons.
There really is such a thing as a "no-win situation". Right now, Venezuela qualifies as a "no-win country". There are already inner-city areas in the USA that can be described as "no-win suburbs". There will probably be more. Start thinking now about how to avoid them, and how to conduct yourself if you can't.