Venezuela is a command economy, and one that isn't doing terribly well right now, with rampant inflation in the several hundred percent range. As such, they've tried to limit or eliminate exchanges between their currency and foreign currencies.
Currently, they allow a limited amount of exchange at fixed rates (according to a Bloomberg article, those vary between 6.3, 13.5, and 200) for certain purchases, and then otherwise disallow exchange between the currencies. However, there is a black market (illegal in Venezuela, but legal in the US) which allows the price to float, and is much higher - 800 or so according to that article from last year. A recent Valuewalk article lists the black market rate at closer to 900, and slightly different official rates. It's worth a read as it explains the different official rates in detail:
Currently there are four exchange rates: First is the official one,
called CENCOEX, and which charges 6.30 bolivars to the dollar. It is
only intended for the importation of food and medicine.
The next two exchange rates are SICAD I (12 bolivars per dollar) and
SICAD 2 (50 bolivars per dollar); they assign dollars to enterprises
that import all other types of goods. Because of the fact that US
dollars are limited, coupons are auctioned only sporadically; usually
weekly in the case of SICAD 1 and daily for SICAD 2. However, due to
the economic crisis, no dollars have been allocated for these foreign
exchange transactions and there hasn’t been an auction since August
18, 2015. As of November 2015, the Venezuelan government held only $16
billion in foreign exchange reserves, the lowest level in over ten
years, and an amount that will dry up completely in four years time at
the current rate of depletion.
The last and newest exchange rate is the SIMADI, currently at 200
bolivars per dollar. This rate is reserved for the purchase and sale
of foreign currency to individuals and businesses.