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I CAN’T STAND THESE PEOPLE – CASTRO’S SPIES

I can’t stand these people because they’re spies for Fidel Castro — two people sent to the U.S.A., allowed by our nation to enter, remain here legally and bestow upon them all the gifts and benefits of a welcoming nation (and local community) while their motives and methods were to be deceiving everyone engaged in such charity toward them.

FIU (Florida International University) PROFESSOR, WIFE, ACCUSED OF BEING CUBAN SPIES
U.S. ATTORNEY: ‘THEY WERE HIGHLY PLACED OPERATIVES’

I’d give these two the benefit of the doubt until proven otherwise, but, what they have to say for themselves is enough to convince me that the U.S. Attorney is smart to arrest these two. Next comes prison.

And after that, reimbursement and repayment to American society for the opportunities to pillage the minds and personalties of engaging students by the thousands.

“They were accused of being part of the Wasp Network of Cuban spies operating on U.S. soil. They admitted being agents of Cuba but insisted they were spying on Cuban exiles opposed to Castro, not on the United States itself.”

I really, really can’t stand these people. But I wonder just how many others with similar function and purpose are also in the United States. Arrests like these define why the country needs an astute and astutely equipped and enabled national security process.

Here’s another reason we do:

People who use this nation who make complaints about all the benefits this nation offers, while they continue various ruses of race, ethnicity, nation of origin other than the U.S., who exploit this nation, betray our national soul and integrity using emotional ploys to do so (“race, ethnicity, nation of origin other than the U.S.”), they are beneath respect. Fidel Castro (as also his peers, Hugo Chavez and many a narco-trafficker from South and Central America) has been engaged in “spying” on the U.S. for a long time now and it will never be something tolerable to me, as the spies involved won’t ever be, either.

This is not a statement deriding anyone due to their DNA — where they’re from if from another nation other than the U.S. or what their ethnicity or racial type is if and when different than my own (I am Caucasian — Anglo Saxon as to ethnicity, though my ancestors have been in North America since the late Sixteenth Century, before the Mayflower) — it is about indecent, disgusting behavior by some from other nations who exploit the U.S. I repeat, it’s a statement in condemnation of behavior.

Thanks to Florida-Cracker for the link.

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6 C O M M E N T S

  1. I’m sure a quick perusal of the Demaloon Underground would provide ample evidence of Day-O like support, cause a. they were pro-Castro, and b. cause RWer’s are against Castro.

  2. -S- says:

    Yes. Although I’d never suggest anyone peruse DU, ha. It’s irrational how so many among the liberal left, particularly Hollywood Left, adulate Castro when Castro has and continues to literally take people’s lives in the middle of the nights for whatever reason he ‘fancies,’ like the monster maniac that he is. Seeing Spielberg landing in Havanna and speaking so admirably about the place afterward and about Castro was the breaking point for me, about his ‘artistry’ and about the American Left DNC that he supports, as do others like him, where Castro is concerned.

    I can’t figure out the fascination given the actual character of Castro, who has plotted and exacted murder upon people for egotistical reasons, among other dastardly deeds ongoing. It makes no humane sense that anyone would ever consider him not dreadful, not vile.

    On a psychological basis alone, “liking” Castro, to my view, is similar to thinking Ted Bundy is (was) “cute.” It’s crazy thinking, lack of basic, common sense.

    Cuba under Castro also has a tiered healthcare system such that he provides the high tier care and facilities to the visiting rich and celebrity (ala Spielberg’s experience and others like him) while the people of Cuba are left to squalor and suffering. And, with Chavez, Castro and Chavez with drug cartel commiseration have created these militia who go throughout the region as “doctors” with Castro’s blessing, doling out “free healthcare” and infiltrating regions, while again, the people back in Cuba struggle with grim realities. They are using healthcare as a means to militarize territories.

    I posted an earlier link here…will go search for it, but it’s got a link for a site called “The Real Cuba”

    HERE: “The Other Island” from 07/26/05 with a link to a very interesting site about Cuba.

  3. epador says:

    So I suppose none of these exiles were US citizens? Or spying on US citizens for their political beliefs is OK vs spying on the government?

    Hang ’em from the nearest lamp post and save electricity that would be diverted to legal wordprocessors and the electric chair. Now there’s a thought – does it take more watts to challenge the dealth penalty than to administer it the old fashioned way?

  4. -S- says:

    Donnah/Florida-Cracker pointed out that their “defense” is one used by previous espionage defendants, for convenience and, worse, dismissal of charges (“we weren’t spying on Americans, we were spying on people from the homeland who are here”).

    More of why I wrote, “I Can’t Stand These People.” They’re in the U.S. by our good graces, enjoying a life of popularity among “neighbors” who “wept” when these two were arrested, advising, lecturing and counselling students, practicing “psychology” on vulnerable, trusting persons IN THE U.S. and of course who are mostly U.S. citizens, all at the employ and covertly by Castro’s instruction. It’s disgusting, they’re disgusting.

  5. -S- says:

    Haha…I’ve heard and read, I thought, every possible excuse to smoke but blaming it on “the Bush Administration” is…you know, at first read of that article (your link, Sean Penn’s smoking again and blames it on Bush), I thought Penn was joking.

    Having smoked myself a long while ago, I do understand it’s a horrible habit to break but I know from my own experience that, once you determine you’ll stop, you do.

    At least *I* never blamed it on Jimmah Carter, ha.

    My story about stopping smoking:

    I simply stopped smoking (though “simply” is a misleading description — what I mean is in the final statement, I stopped smoking, nothing less, nothing more, it comes down to stopping it in a finality and recognizing that it is simply that: *full stop*). Anyone struggling with the addiction needs to get the point that you stop by stopping. You just stop it. The world is far MORE “stressful” when you’re smoking, I found, not when you aren’t.

    Getting to that fateful day when I did “just stop it” took about two years of angst, however, of trials and errors and disappointments and losing my self esteem and self confidence over my inability to NOT be ruled by that substance. The addiction aspect of smoking is what eventually disgusted me, that the smokes, the substance, had rule over me and not vice-versa. At that point, I quite seriously and sincerely uttered a prayer to God who I was not even sure would care and acknowledged I was lost to the tobacco addiction, that it’d take a miracle by God to change my psychology because I obviously couldn’t (I “was powerless” and I asked God to make the change because I obviously couldn’t).

    Three days later, I woke up in answer to the ringing telephone and lit a cigarette, my first act of the day after answering that call. Call ended, I’d smoked that first (and last) cigarette and the thought overcame me that I’d smoked my last one. I dared to think it again, but, there it was a few minutes later, me thinking I’d smoked my last one, that it was all over. Minutes more again later, the physical urge to pick up another cigarette, I stood and drew very deep breaths and held them in my lungs, just moments really, and the urge left me and then I went on about my day.

    I used that deep breathing pause every few minutes that I thought about reaching for another one and by evening, I’d gone all day since the phone call and that first-last smoke and hadn’t had another. By nightfall, I knew something was different, that I’d really been freed from the things. So I slept and woke again the following day and never smoked again. I wanted to run up and down the street yelling I’d stopped, I was free…and that’s how elated I was, how sure I’d no longer be subjected to the tobacco addiction, it was gone.

    For those who don’t believe in God or even that God exists, I don’t know how to advise, except to say that I was in a very low point in my life at that time and when I prayed to God, my despair was such — my sense of defeat and ineffectiveness as a person — that I felt lowly such that I lacked faith that God would respond to my sad request, though I never lacked faith that He COULD if He chose to do so. It was just my sense at that time of being so unworthy of God’s miracles. But I did ask Him to do for me in that trial because I realized I certainly could not do for myself…and God did respond, His miracle, me free of smoking in one moment, one morning soon after asking.

    That was, what, thirty years ago now, thereabouts. Never smoked since, never wanted to smoke since. God did perform a miracle.