The Anti-Che

Aug 11, 2013 Full story: Babalu Blog 19

Felix Rodriguez seems fated to be linked to Che Guevara. This is not entirely just.

Full Story
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#1 Aug 13, 2013
That's me! I HATE THE MODAFOCA!
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#2 Aug 13, 2013
El chancho"(so called by his fellows due to his odor similar to boiled kidneys, due to his poor hygiene and lack of bathing or showering) che guevara was the communist pig that gave the firing squad to many innocent Cubans and took great delight in doing so. He was a racist and particularly enjoyed humiliating the Cuban negroes & mulatoes as well as the native Amerindian Mexicans whom he despised and made no effort to conceal while he was in Mexico.
Since he was a commander just like fidel, and was bolder than fidel, he enjoyed great power. fidel did not like the competition so he send him off on mission to Bolivia, where he was killed as fidel expected. This gave the revolution a martyr, while removing the competition, as well as producing an icon for the revolution.
It is said by those that found che, that he said: "Don't shoot, don't shoot I'm che & I'm worth more alive than dead, don't shoot" The soldiers that found him laughed & told him to say his last prayers, he cursed God, begged, cried, made offers to his captors, whined, wet his pants, soiled his pants, sobbed, BANG! Justice was done!
He who had killed so many, and took so much delight in doing it, died like the coward he was!
Good riddance, the stinking "chancho" is dead!
**********What few people know is that while he claimed the title Doctor while he lived in Cuba, he never graduated from Medical School. The reason his fellow revolutionaries called him "che" was originally to denigrate him, because they refused to call him doctor or commandante, since those close to him looked down on him. The nickname stuck, and since in the Cuban jargon the word is unknown, it readily identified him. The people of Argentina use this word very liberally just as the Americans use the word "dude" or "man" or "guy". The myth is that he was a guerrilla expert, facts are that he never, not once, carried out a successful guerrilla activity.]**
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#3 Aug 13, 2013
El chancho" (così chiamato dai suoi compagni a causa di suo odore simile al bollito reni, a causa della sua scarsa igiene e la mancanza di bagno o la doccia), Che Guevara è stato il comunista di suino che ha dato la fucilazione di molti innocenti cubani e ha preso grande gioia in questo modo. Egli era un razzista e particolarmente apprezzato umiliante cubana Negri & mulatoes come pure la amerindi nativi messicani che ha disprezzato e compiuto alcuno sforzo per nascondere mentre era in Messico.
Poiché egli è stato un comandante come Fidel, ed è stato più audace di Fidel, ha goduto di grande potenza. Fidel non è come la concorrenza in modo da inviare in missione fuori di lui in Bolivia, dove è stato ucciso Fidel come previsto. Questo ha dato un martire della rivoluzione, mentre la rimozione della concorrenza, così come la produzione di una icona per la rivoluzione.
Si dice che da parte di coloro che trovano, che ha detto: "Non sparare, non sparare I'm & I'm che vale di più vivi che morti, non sparare" I soldati che lo trova e si mise a ridere detto a dire la sua ultima preghiera, ha maledetto Dio, pregò, pianto, fatto offre ai suoi rapitori, whined, bagnato suoi pantaloni, sporchi suoi pantaloni, sobbed, BANG! Giustizia è stata fatta!
Colui che ha ucciso tante persone, e ha avuto tanto piacere nel farlo,è morto come il vigliacco è stato!
Buona liberazione, il puzzolenti "chancho" è morto!
********** Che pochi sanno è che, mentre egli ha sostenuto, mentre il titolo di Dottore ha vissuto a Cuba, non ha mai laureato Medical School. La ragione per cui il suo collega lo ha chiamato rivoluzionari "che" è stato originariamente per denigrare lui, perché ha rifiutato di chiamare lui medico o commandante, dal momento che quelli vicini a lui gli occhi su di lui. Il soprannome di problemi, e dato che nel gergo cubano la parola non è noto,è facilmente identificati lui. Il popolo di Argentina uso questa parola molto liberamente, come gli americani usano la parola "amico" o "uomo" o "ragazzo". Il mito è che era un esperto di guerriglia, i fatti sono che non ha mai, e non una volta, ha svolto una efficace attività di guerriglia----------
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#4 Aug 13, 2013
Many people think of Castro and his brother as Northern European–style socialists who occasionally get a little rough — or as traditional caudillos who flavor their speech with Marxism-Leninism. In reality, they are in the mold of Hoxha or Ceausescu,hitlereske monsters. And the Castros’ grip on Cuba is monstrous. Like many Cubans and Cuban Americans, Rodriguez often refers to Fidel Castro simply as “he” or “him.” Equally often, he refers to him as “the son-of-a-bitch.”
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#5 Aug 13, 2013
Miami, Fla.— Felix Rodriguez seems fated to be linked to Che Guevara. This is not entirely just. Rodriguez loves freedom, and has worked tirelessly for it; Guevara loved tyranny, and worked tirelessly for it.“Two sides of the same coin,” some people say. Maybe — but only in the way that light and dark are two sides of the same coin. Rodriguez had a role in stopping Guevara. He was there, in the Bolivian mountains, in 1967. He was the last person to talk with Guevara — a man who did so much to tyrannize the country where Rodriguez was born, Cuba.

The story of Guevara’s last day has been told many times, in many ways. Rodriguez told it in his 1989 memoir, Shadow Warrior. It is told in a book published earlier this year, Daybreak at La Higuera, by Rafael Cerrato, a Spaniard. La Higuera is the village where Guevara met his end. Cerrato’s main sources for the book are Rodriguez, who was working for the Central Intelligence Agency, and Dariel Alarcón Ramírez, whose nom de guerre was Benigno. A Cuban, Benigno was Guevara’s lieutenant in Bolivia. He was also a member of Fidel Castro’s inner circle. He defected in 1996 — and now he and Rodriguez are friends.
-------
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#6 Aug 13, 2013
Just a week ago, Rodriguez made a donation to the CIA Museum: ashes from Guevara’s last pipe. But he has a few more of those ashes here, in his Miami home. His den is chock-a-block with mementos. On the wall, for example, is a bond signed by José Martí, Cuba’s national hero. In this den, we talk about events past, present, and future. Rodriguez is an excellent talker (as well as doer). He is large, sharp, and commanding.

He was born in 1941. His hometown is Sancti Spíritus, in central Cuba. His father was a storeowner; his mother helped out in the store and tended the house. Rodriguez’s earliest memory is of being with his mom while she talked about what Hitler was doing in Europe. The little boy was scared that the Nazis would come to Cuba. Among his forebears are notable figures from Cuba’s wars of independence. One of these figures is Alejandro Rodríguez Velasco, who would become the first popularly elected mayor of Havana. In 1895, Máximo Gómez sent a letter to this man’s wife — who had asked whether her husband might come home from the field. Gómez wrote her a tender letter about the value of fighting for freedom. This letter is one of Felix Rodriguez’s treasures.

And who was Máximo Gómez? Cubans know: He was an officer from the Dominican Republic, who went to Cuba to help that country win its independence from Spain. For Cubans, he is a Lafayette. In the 1980s, Felix Rodriguez went to El Salvador, as a private citizen, to help that country defeat a Castro-backed Communist insurgency. The alias he adopted: Max Gomez. Here in his den, he reads out the letter from the original Gómez — and chokes up.
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#7 Aug 13, 2013
When he was about twelve, an uncle offered him the chance to study in the United States. Felix was reluctant at first, because he loved his life in Cuba. But another uncle, who had studied in Paris, said,“Think hard about this. This is a rare opportunity, and if you pass it up, you’ll regret it.” Felix heeded this advice. And he chose a school in Pennsylvania, because he wanted to see snow. The school was called Perkiomen, in Pennsburg, not far from Philadelphia. When he was a junior in high school, his country experienced its cataclysmic event: the takeover by Castro and his fellow revolutionaries. Felix’s parents were on vacation in Mexico.(It turned out to be a long vacation.) Felix, just 17, determined to fight the Communists, as soon as possible.

It was possible through something called the Anti-Communist Legion of the Caribbean, being formed in the Dominican Republic — which itself was ruled by a dictator, Trujillo. Felix joined up against his parents’ will. He arrived in Santo Domingo — or Ciudad Trujillo, as it was then — on July 4, 1959. He hoped that this date, the Fourth of July, would be as auspicious for Cubans as it had been for Americans. The Anti-Communist Legion staged just one mission into Cuba, a disaster: Castro was waiting for them, and all the troops were killed or captured. Rodriguez had been excluded from the mission at the last second. A friend of his, Roberto Martín Pérez, was captured and spent the next 28 years in Castro’s prisons. Rodriguez vowed to keep doing what he could.
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#8 Aug 13, 2013
One of the themes of his life is that too few people know what it is to have your country seized by totalitarians. In a 60 Minutes piece, aired in 1989, Mike Wallace asked Rodriguez why he was helping the Salvadorans.“What is it, are you a war-lover? Is that it? Are you constantly in search of adventure?” Rodriguez replied, in short, that people in general are clueless. You can read about Communism, but until you have experienced it for yourself, you have no idea. Also, there is the experience of exile: to be ripped from your country and family and friends, and not be able to return.

Many people think of Castro and his brother as Northern European–style socialists who occasionally get a little rough — or as traditional caudillos who flavor their speech with Marxism-Leninism. In reality, they are in the mold of Hoxha or Ceausescu, monsters. And the Castros’ grip on Cuba is monstrous. Like many Cubans and Cuban Americans, Rodriguez often refers to Fidel Castro simply as “he” or “him.” Equally often, he refers to him as “the son-of-a-bitch.”
----
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#9 Aug 13, 2013
Superb!
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#10 Aug 13, 2013
KUDOS to the author!

Since: Jul 13

Location hidden

#11 Aug 13, 2013
BrigadierGeneralYork wrote:
That's me! I HATE THE MODAFOCA!
No more that I do .He was 'brave' with the weaks and a surrendered like a chicken to illed trained Bolivian rangers.
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#12 Aug 13, 2013
---Cherokee wrote:
<quoted text>
No more that I do .He was 'brave' with the weaks and a surrendered like a chicken to illed trained Bolivian rangers.
"Don't shoot, don't shoot I'm che & I'm worth more alive than dead, don't shoot"

A COWARD TO THE VERY END!

Since: Jul 13

Location hidden

#13 Aug 13, 2013
BrigadierGeneralYork wrote:
<quoted text>"Don't shoot, don't shoot I'm che & I'm worth more alive than dead, don't shoot"
A COWARD TO THE VERY END!
The argentiniancoward rat.
I'm now reading Hunting che an excellent book and I LOVE its title too
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#14 Aug 13, 2013
---Cherokee wrote:
<quoted text>
The argentiniancoward rat.
I'm now reading Hunting che an excellent book and I LOVE its title too
The soldiers that found him laughed & told him to say his last prayers, he cursed God, begged, cried, made offers to his captors, whined, wet his pants, soiled his pants, sobbed, BANG! Justice was done!!!

Since: Jul 13

Location hidden

#15 Aug 13, 2013
BrigadierGeneralYork wrote:
<quoted text>The soldiers that found him laughed & told him to say his last prayers, he cursed God, begged, cried, made offers to his captors, whined, wet his pants, soiled his pants, sobbed, BANG! Justice was done!!!
he was a real RAT
BrigadierGeneral York

Newton, NJ

#16 Aug 13, 2013
---Cherokee wrote:
<quoted text>
he was a real RAT
He who had killed so many, and took so much delight in doing it, died like the coward he was!
Good riddance, the stinking "chancho" is dead!

Since: Jul 13

Location hidden

#17 Aug 13, 2013
D
BrigadierGeneralYork wrote:
<quoted text>He who had killed so many, and took so much delight in doing it, died like the coward he was!
Good riddance, the stinking "chancho" is dead!
Well Said!!!!
paul SHYKORA arts

Calgary, Canada

#18 Aug 13, 2013
..LOVE..Love...love...

Since: Jul 13

Location hidden

#19 Aug 13, 2013
paul SHYKORA arts wrote:
..I LOVE..Love...love..sigh.....MO RRONGAS...
Queerco

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