Monday, March 12, 2018

Che Guevara, Castro, and the Murderous Gun Grab in Communist Cuba

It is a sad reflection of our time that Che Guevara, the squalid Communist killer, terrorist and totalitarian tyrant, who was chief jailer and executioner for Fidel Castro's Cuban dictatorship, remains an iconic emblem of ignorant idealists the world over. His 1960 beret-and-curls photograph still stares swooningly from thousands of walls and millions of T-shirts. The liberal re-engineering of the Che Guevara story is an excellent example of how Communist propaganda infiltrates and brainwashes nations to unwittingly accept Communist rule.
Che Guevara was born Ernesto Guevara de la Serna on June 14, 1928, in Rosario, Argentina. After completing his studies at the University of Buenos Aires, Guevara became politically active first in his native Argentina and then in neighboring Bolivia and Guatemala. In 1954, he met Fidel Castro and his brother Raul while in Mexico.
Guevara became part of Fidel Castro’s efforts to overthrow the Batista government in Cuba and install Communism. He served as a military advisor to Castro and led guerrilla troops in battles against Batista forces. When Castro took power in 1959, Guevara became in charge of La Cabaña Fortress prison. One week after Communist Fidel Castro took over Cuba, he called for the people to turn over their weapons. He said the new "revolutionary Government" was a FRIEND to the people and they needed no protection. The people cheered and complied. Then they were executed. As boss of the notorious La Cabaña prison in Havana, at just 31 years old, he supervised the detention, interrogation, summary trials and execution of hundreds of class enemies. It is estimated that 550 people, opposed to Communist rule, were executed on Guevara’s orders during this time. 
Ernest Hemingway – then a Cuban resident – documented the horrors of Che Guevara reign. He invited his friend George Plimpton, editor of the Paris Review, to witness the shootings of prisoners condemned by the tribunals under Guevara's control. They watched as the men were trucked in, unloaded, shot, and taken away. As a result, Plimpton later refused to publish Guevara's memoir, The Motorcycle Diaries, which has been used to rewrite history and paint Guevara as a romantic, revolutionary Socialist hero.
There have over 200,000 such executions since the Castro brothers, Guevara and their merry men swept into Havana, Cuba in January 1959 and called for the people to disarm. About 100,000 Cubans who have fallen foul of the regime have been jailed. Two million others have succeeded in escaping Castro's socialist nightmare, and lost everything, while an estimated 30,000 have died in the attempt. Che made no secret of his bloodlust: "It is hatred that makes our soldiers into violent and cold-blooded killing machines," he wrote.
Later, Guevara became president of the Cuban National Bank and helped to shift the country’s trade relations from the United States to the Soviet Union. Then Castro appointed him minister of industry. After helping to ruin Cuba's economy as the minister of industry and president of the Cuban National Bank, Guevara left his post in 1965 to export the ideas of Cuba’s Communist revolution to other parts of the world. In 1966, he began to try to incite the people of Bolivia to rebel against their government and install Communism, but had little success. Not impressed, Bolivia's peasantry turned him over to the army. With only a small guerrilla force to support his efforts, Guevara was captured and executed by machine gun by the Bolivian army on October 9, 1967. They cut off his hands and buried him in an unmarked grave.
This is the kind of man millennials choose to adorn their T-shirts? Shows you the power of Communist mainstream media indoctrination. The power of Hollywood social engineering. The power of academic elite hell bent on teaching revisionist history. The power of fake news.

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