lunes, 20 de marzo de 2006

Vergüenza contra censura

Por Jesús Rosado

Sé que a todos nos gusta acudir al blog a descargar, a debatir el tema (o la falta de tema), a polemizar sobre las contenciones o los excesos del comportamiento humano, a poetizar o a joder, a caricaturizar el drama, a dramatizar la comedia. La eterna comedia humana. A veces ni tan humana, ni tan comedia. Como esta tragedia que en apenas trescientas apresuradas palablras quiero dejar sin saldo antes de que un desenlace en breve me las puedan convertir en póstumas. Voy a asumir todo el tono dramático que merece la lenta retirada de una vida valiosa, una vida dedicada al desafío y a la denuncia. A cruzar los macizos cerrojos y los intangibles. Vida hecha hilachas de un hombre que se debate entre el hambre y la muerte. Su piel, casi extinguida, es tan oscura como el mestizaje de mi isla portátil; su estrépito interior enfrenta a la conocida dictadura que nos queda al sur de las balsas. Es un reto ferozmente tranquilo, piadoso y tenaz. Un martirio de temer. Se está inmolando por la simple opción de tener acceso a la internet, una libertad esencial, pueril (diríamos doméstica), tan familiar a los blogueros que visitamos este sitio. Albedrío para acalorar la opinión diversa; para decir, desdecir o no decir. Una alternativa temida y avasallada por los enemigos, no de la libertad del pensamiento y de expresión, sino del propio pensamiento y de la expresión. Decir libertad sería redundancia. El reclamo de Guillermo Fariñas es sencillo, como así de natural es su manera de pronunciarse defendiendo la inmolación ante la restricción totalitaria. Apoyando esa protesta, o al menos comprendiéndola, alimentamos la dimensionada dignidad que su gesto representa: enarbolar vergüenza contra censura. Ojalá el autoritarismo castrista conceda la demanda. De lo contrario, el periodista independiente ya ha proclamado su decisión “a entregar la vida por estos ideales”. Hacer lapidaria una frase así siempre pone en peligro a la impunidad del verdugo.

43 comentarios:

Anónimo dijo...

Jesus. Lindo post.

Anónimo dijo...

Fidel es un experimento que le toco a Cuba.

Anónimo dijo...

Que bueno estar de vuelta! Si, Jesus, me uno a tu llamado.
La Cafeina

Anónimo dijo...

Jesus = Idealista: Metafora

Anónimo dijo...

"Su piel, casi extinguida, es tan oscura como el mestizaje de mi isla portátil; su estrépito interior enfrenta a la conocida dictadura que nos queda al sur de las balsas."

Anónimo dijo...

Qué bueno que no se ha perdido el coraje como ingrediente de la verdad. El abrazo para Guillermo!

Anónimo dijo...

Guillermo es cubano? No lo puedo creer, dignidad y cojones, seguro que es cubano?

Inkieta dijo...

Jesus, como siempre... me encanto tu post!

Alfredo, que onda con los comments de los ultimos dias? No los puedo leer.

Anónimo dijo...

Increíble. Un negro contra Castro? y después dicen que los negros tienen privilegios en Cuba.

Anónimo dijo...

Debiera darle verguenza al tremendísimo perro singao barbudo neofascista al ver a este cubano de ley inmolarse reclamando el simple derecho de tener acceso a la información. Fariña: frente en alto, luz larga y pasos cortos, que por muy cruel que sea este invierno, la vida siempre nos regala sus agostos.

el Zurdo.

Anónimo dijo...

contracastro
contracastro
contracastro
contracastro
contracastro
contracastro

me gusta la palabrita, asere

La otra Mano del Zurdo

Anónimo dijo...

Lo que me gusta del enfoque de rosado es su manera de presentarlo , que desarma muy bien el argumento que he oido muchas veces en defensa de la revuolucion por gente que piensan que deben defender a Cuba antes los americanos. Claro, estoy hablando como latinoamericano, y me hago solidario de esa minoria que reclama un espacio dentro de la isla a disentir. Y cuando se dice asi sde simple, el argumento oficialista de desmorona. Ahi eta la debilidad de Castro, o diria yo la debilidad de las dictaduras.
El Chavo

Anónimo dijo...

El Dr. Elias Biscet ha estado preso por varios años...
Los presos politicos en Cuba siguen creciendo y el pueblo solo le interesa buscar comida y fula. Mientras que no cambie el pueblo no cambiara esa dictadura. Despues de Castro vendran otros, por que al fin, cada pueblo tiene lo que merece!

La Mano Poderosa

Anónimo dijo...

Creceremos

Anónimo dijo...

Cuba: Country Reports on Human Rights Practices 2006

Released by the Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor. February 28, 2005.

Cuba remains a Latin American anomaly: an undemocratic government that represses nearly all forms of political dissent. President Fidel Castro, now in his forty-seventh year in power, shows no willingness to consider even minor reforms. Instead, his government continues to enforce political conformity using criminal prosecutions, long- and short-term detentions, mob harassment, police warnings, surveillance, house arrests, travel restrictions, and politically-motivated dismissals from employment. The end result is that Cubans are systematically denied basic rights to free expression, association, assembly, privacy, movement, and due process of law.

Legal and Institutional Failings
Cuba's legal and institutional structures are at the root of rights violations. Although in theory the different branches of government have separate and defined areas of authority, in practice the executive retains clear control over all levers of power. The courts, which lack independence, undermine the right to fair trial by severely restricting the right to a defense.

Cuba's Criminal Code provides the legal basis for repression of dissent. Laws criminalizing enemy propaganda, the spreading of "unauthorized news," and insult to patriotic symbols are used to restrict freedom of speech under the guise of protecting state security. The government also imprisons or orders the surveillance of individuals who have committed no illegal act, relying upon provisions that penalize "dangerousness" (estado peligroso) and allow for "official warning" (advertencia oficial).

Political Imprisonment
In early July 2005 the Cuban Commission for Human Rights and National Reconciliation, a respected local human rights group, issued a list of 306 prisoners who it said were incarcerated for political reasons. The list included the names of thirteen peaceful dissidents who had been arrested and detained in the first half of 2005, of whom eleven were being held on charges of "dangerousness."

Of seventy-five political dissidents, independent journalists, and human rights advocates who were summarily tried in April 2003, sixty-one remain imprisoned. Serving sentences that average nearly twenty years, the incarcerated dissidents endure poor conditions and punitive treatment in prison. Although several of them suffer from serious health problems, the Cuban government had not, as of November 2005, granted any of them humanitarian release from prison.

On July 13, 2005, protestors commemorated the deadly 1994 sinking of a tugboat that was packed with people seeking to flee Cuba. The protestors marched to the Malecón, along Havana's coastline, and threw flowers into the sea. More than two dozen people were arrested. Less that two weeks later, on July 22, another thirty people were arrested during a rally in front of the French Embassy in Havana. While the majority of those arrested during the two demonstrations have since been released, at least ten of them remain incarcerated at this writing.

Travel Restrictions and Family Separations
The Cuban government forbids the country's citizens from leaving or returning to Cuba without first obtaining official permission, which is often denied. Unauthorized travel can result in criminal prosecution. The government also frequently bars citizens engaged in authorized travel from taking their children with them overseas, essentially holding the children hostage to guarantee the parents' return. Given the widespread fear of forced family separation, these travel restrictions provide the Cuban government with a powerful tool for punishing defectors and silencing critics.

Freedom of Assembly
Freedom of assembly is severely restricted in Cuba, and political dissidents are generally prohibited from meeting in large groups. In late May 2005, however, nearly two hundred dissidents attended a rare mass meeting in Havana. Its organizers deemed the meeting a success, even though some prominent dissidents refused to take part in it because of disagreements over strategy and positions. While barring some foreign observers from attending, police allowed the two-day event to take place without major hindrance. The participants passed a resolution calling for the immediate and unconditional release of all political prisoners.

Prison Conditions
Prisoners are generally kept in poor and abusive conditions, often in overcrowded cells. They typically lose weight during incarceration, and some receive inadequate medical care. Some also endure physical and sexual abuse, typically by other inmates with the acquiescence of guards.

Political prisoners who denounce poor conditions of imprisonment or who otherwise fail to observe prison rules are frequently punished by long periods in punitive isolation cells, restrictions on visits, or denial of medical treatment. Some political prisoners carried out long hunger strikes to protest abusive conditions and mistreatment by guards.

Death Penalty
Under Cuban law the death penalty exists for a broad range of crimes. Because Cuba does not release information regarding its use of the penalty, it is difficult to ascertain the frequency with which it is employed. As far as is known, however, no executions have been carried out since April 2003.

Human Rights Defenders
Refusing to recognize human rights monitoring as a legitimate activity, the government denies legal status to local human rights groups. Individuals who belong to these groups face systematic harassment, with the government putting up obstacles to impede them from documenting human rights conditions. In addition, international human rights groups such as Human Rights Watch and Amnesty International are barred from sending fact-finding missions to Cuba. It remains one of the few countries in the world to deny the International Committee of the Red Cross access to its prisons.

Key International Actors
At its sixty-first session in April, the U.N. Commission on Human Rights voted twenty-one to seventeen (with fifteen abstentions) to adopt a blandly-worded resolution on the situation of human rights in Cuba. The resolution, put forward by the United States and co-sponsored by the European Union, simply extended for another year the mandate of the U.N. expert on Cuba. The Cuban government continues to bar the U.N. expert from visiting the country, even though her 2005 report on Cuba's human rights conditions was inexplicably and unjustifiably mild.

The U.S. economic embargo on Cuba, in effect for more than four decades, continues to impose indiscriminate hardship on the Cuban people and to block travel to the island. An exception to the embargo that allows food sales to Cuba on a cash-only basis, however, has led to substantial trade between the two countries. Indeed, in November 2005, the head of Cuba's food importing agency confirmed that the U.S. was Cuba's biggest food supplier. That same month the U.N. General Assembly voted to urge the U.S. to end the embargo.

In an effort to deprive the Cuban government of funding, the U.S. government enacted new restrictions on family-related travel to Cuba in June 2004. Under these rules, individuals are allowed to visit relatives in Cuba only once every three years, and only if the relatives fit the government's narrow definition of family-a definition that excludes aunts, uncles, cousins, and other next-of-kin who are often integral members of Cuban families. Justified as a means of promoting freedom in Cuba, the new travel policies undermine the freedom of movement of hundreds of thousands of Cubans and Cuban Americans, and inflict profound harm on Cuban families.

Countries within the E.U. continue to disagree regarding the best approach toward Cuba. In January 2005, the E.U. decided temporarily to suspend the diplomatic sanctions that it had adopted in the wake of the Cuban government's 2003 crackdown against dissidents, and in June it extended the sanctions' suspension for another year. Dissidents criticized the E.U.'s revised position, which Spain had advocated, and which the Czech Republic, most notably, had resisted.

Ladies in White (Damas de Blanco), a group of wives and mothers of imprisoned dissidents, were among three winners of the prestigious Sakharov Prize for Freedom of Thought for 2005. The prize is granted annually by the European Parliament in recognition of a recipient's work in protecting human rights, promoting democracy and international cooperation, and upholding the rule of law. As of this writing, it was not clear whether the Cuban government would allow representatives of Ladies in White to travel to France in December 2005 to receive the prize.

Relations between Cuba and the Czech Republic continue to be strained. In May 2005, Cuba summarily expelled Czech senator Karel Schwarzenberg, who was visiting Havana to attend the dissidents' two-day meeting. On October 28, on the eighty-seventh anniversary of the establishment of independent Czechoslovakia, the Cuban authorities banned a reception that the Czech Embassy was planning to hold in Havana, calling it a "counter-revolutionary action." The Cubans were reportedly angered by the embassy's decision to invite representatives of Ladies in White to attend the function.

Venezuela remains Cuba's closest ally in Latin America. President Castro and Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez enjoy warm relations, and Venezuela provides Cuba with oil subsidies and other forms of assistance.

CUBANET

Anónimo dijo...

FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE!FUCK FIDEL! DIE CASTRO DIE! Y RAUL TAMBIEN!

Anónimo dijo...

De la Declaración Universal de los Derechos Humanos:

Artículo 18
Toda persona tiene derecho a la libertad de pensamiento, de conciencia y de religión; este derecho incluye la libertad de cambiar de religión o de creencia, así como la libertad de manifestar su religión o su creencia, individual y colectivamente, tanto en público como en privado, por la enseñanza, la práctica, el culto y la observancia.

Artículo 19
Todo individuo tiene derecho a la libertad de opinión y de expresión; este derecho incluye el de no ser molestado a causa de sus opiniones, el de investigar y recibir informaciones y opiniones, y el de difundirlas, sin limitación de fronteras, por cualquier medio de expresión

Anónimo dijo...

Buena pegada, Rosado

Inkieta dijo...

Animo, Chicos que no hay mal que dure cien anios ni pueblo que se lo aguante.

Anónimo dijo...

En extrema gravedad disidente cubano hospitalizado por ayuno
WILFREDO CANCIO ISLA
16 de marzo de 2006

El disidente cubano Guillermo Fariñas, protagonista de una prolongada huelga de hambre por las restricciones gubernamentales al uso de la Internet, fue reportado ayer en extrema gravedad y las próximas horas resultarán cruciales para su sobrevivencia, informaron activistas de la isla.

Fariñas, de 43 años, se encuentra bajo permanente observación médica en una sala de cuidados intensivos del hospital universitario ''Arnaldo Milián Castro'' de Santa Clara, debido a que presenta convulsiones transitorias y continúa perdiendo sensibilidad en sus extremidades inferiores.

Pero el activista --sicólogo de profesión y director de la agencia independiente Cubanacán Press-- se mantiene aferrado a mantener el ayuno hasta que las autoridades cubanas no accedan a escuchar su reclamo por el acceso libre a la Internet.

Ayer Fariñas difundió a la opinión pública internacional una carta en la que agradece las peticiones humanitarias de colegas y líderes de la oposición interna para que abandone la protesta, pero asegura que la mantendrá ``hasta sus últimas consecuencias''.

'Con esta huelga o ayuno de alimentos sólidos desmiento la manida acusación de los que nos oprimen en nuestra propia tierra [afirmando] que somos `mercenarios' al servicio de una potencia extranjera'', escribió Fariñas de su puño y letra. ``Estamos decididos a entregar hasta nuestra vida por ideales''.

Anónimo dijo...

I WOULD LIKE TO SEE CASTRO'S BRAINS BLOWN ALL OVER THE MALECON IN FRONT OF ALL HIS ADORING PEOPLE. I WOULD LIKE TO SEE HIS WRECTHED VILE FACE CONTORT IN AGONY, REFLECTING THAT WHICH HE HAS INFLICTED UPON MILLIONS. I WOULD LIKE TO SEE HIS FOLLOWERS THROWN INTO THE SHARK INFESTED OCEAN AND FLOAT FACE DOWN, LIKE THE HUMAN EXCREMENT THEY ALL ARE. I WOULD LIKE THE PEOPLE OF CUBA TO CLEANSE THEIR BRAINS OF THE REVOLUTIONARY DOCTRINES, WHICH HAVE MADE THEM INTO SUBSERVIENT BEINGS OF A DIVISIVE AND HATEFUL SYSTEM, WHOSE ONLY ACHIEVEMENT HAS BEEN TO BRAINWASH GENERATIONS AND DESTROY WHAT WAS ONCE AN ADMIRABLE SOCIETY. THIS IS WHAT I WOULD LIKE, IF ONLY THE PEOPLE OF CUBA WOULD WISH IT UPON THEMSELVES.

THE HAND OF GOD

Anónimo dijo...

Cobarde pueblo, mantenlo ya. Que pasa, tienen miedo vivir sin las falsas promesas de Fidel? Si, eso es, que le tienen miedo, no a Fidel, ni a Raul, sino a la responsabilidad propia. No quieren ser reponsables por sus propias vidas, tienen miedo. Pues sigan pidiendole a los familiares en la yuma pa' las medicinas, ropa, y fula. Cuando paren de mandar, que van hacer?

Anónimo dijo...

El eterno cumpleaños del miedo

Anónimo dijo...

El cinico tiene razon. No es Fidel, es el miedo!

Anónimo dijo...

El miedo es natural en el prudente,
y el saberlo vencer es ser valiente.

Alonso de Ercilla

La Mano Poderosa dijo...

A recent historical example of the use of fear as a means of tyranical rule was Nazi Germany under Hitler.
A dictatorship requires one person and one party to be in control of a nation and a climate of fear - this was provided by Himmler's SS. Personal freedom disappeared in Nazi Germany.

When Hitler was appointed chancellor on January 30th 1933, it was at the head of a coalition government. It was very clear in his mind that it would not remain this way for long. By the end of March 1933, he had acquired much greater powers than the former leading politicians of the Weimar Republic could ever have foreseen when they supported his appointment as chancellor. The death of President Hindenburg in August 1934, allowed him to combine both chancellor's and president's positions into one when Hitler became the Fuehrer and Reich Chancellor.

How did Germany descend so quickly into becoming a dictatorship?

When Hitler was appointed in January 1933, Germany was a democracy. Germany had fair elections; nobody had their right to vote abused; there were numerous political parties you could vote for etc. To pass a law, the Reichstag had to agree to it after a bill went through the normal processes of discussion, arguments etc. Within the Reichstag of January 1933, over 50% of those who held seats were against the Nazi Party. Therefore it would have been very unlikely for Hitler to have got passed into law what he wanted. Many saw Hitler as a fall-guy politician who would have to shoulder to blame if things got worse under his leadership.

Hitler had promised a general election for March 1933. This would have been, in his mind, the perfect opportunity for him to show all politicians who opposed him where the true loyalties lay in the German people. In fact, 1932 had shown Hitler that there was a possibility that support for the Nazis had peaked as their showing in the November 1932 election had shown. Anything other than a huge endorsement of Hitler and the Nazi Party would have been a disaster and a gamble which it is possible that Hitler did not want to take.

One week before the election was due to take place, the Reichstag building burned down. Hitler immediately declared that it was the signal for a communist takeover of the nation. Hitler knew that if he was to convince President Hindenburg to give him emergency powers - as stated in the Weimar Constitution - he had to play on the old president's fear of communism. What better than to convince him that the communists were about to take over the nation by force?

A known communist - Marianus van der Lubbe - was caught near the Reichstag building immediately after the fire had started. Those that arrested him - Nazi officials - claimed that Lubbe confessed to them that the fire was a signal to other communists to start the revolution to overthrow democracy in the country. Matches were allegedly found on van der Lubbe and those who arrested him claimed that he smelt of petrol.

Hitler asked Hindenburg to grant him emergency powers in view of the 'communist takeover'. Using the constitution, Hindenburg agreed to pass the Law for the Protection of the People and the State.

This law gave Hitler what he wanted - a ban on the Communists and Socialists taking part in an election campaign. The leaders from both parties were arrested and their newspapers were shut down. To 'keep the peace' and maintain law and order, the SA (the Brown Shirts) roamed the streets beating up those who openly opposed Hitler.

The election took place in March - though Hitler was convinced it would be the last. Hitler did not get the number of votes he wanted but he did get enough to get over a 50% majority in the Reichstag:

Communists 4.8 million votes
Social Democrats 7.2 million votes
Centre party 5.5 million votes
Nationalists 3.1 million votes
Other parties 1.4 million votes
Nazis 17.3 million votes

That 12 million people voted for what were effectively two outlawed parties is remarkable when the intimidation of voters is taken into account.

After the burning down of the Reichstag, politicians had nowhere to meet. The Kroll Opera House in Berlin was chosen. This was a relatively small round building - perfect for meetings. On March 23rd, elected officials were due to meet to discuss and vote on Hitler's Enabling Law.

As politicians neared the building, they found it surrounded by SS and SA thugs who tried to ensure that only Nazi or Nationalist politicians got into the building. The vote for this law was crucial as it gave Hitler a vast amount of power. The law basically stated that any bill only needed Hitler's signature and within 24 hours that bill would become law in Germany. With only Nazis and other right wing politicians inside the Kroll Opera House, the bill was quickly passed into law. The act gave Hitler what he wanted - dictatorial power. What he wanted would become law in Germany within 24 hours of his signature being put on paper.

On 7th April 1933, Nazi officials were put in charge of all local government in the provinces.

On May 2nd 1933, trades unions were abolished, their funds taken and their leaders put in prison. The workers were given a May Day holiday in return.

On July 14th 1933, a law was passed making it illegal to form a new political party. It also made the Nazi Party the only legal political party in Germany.

Germany became a nation of snoops. People were employed in each street, in each building complex etc. with the sole purpose of keeping an eye on others in their 'area' and reporting them to the authorities if they believed that something was amiss. The reputation of the Nazi police and the secret police lead by Himmler was such that no-one wished to cause offence. People kept their thoughts to themselves unless they wished to invite trouble. In this sense, Nazi Germany was a nation run on fear of the government. Hitler had created a one party state within months of being appointed chancellor.

His only remaining problem from his point of view was loyalty within his own party ranks. In June 1934, he overcame this with the Night of the Long Knives...
The rest is known history. It took a war among nations to cleanse the world of Nazism, and yet we still encounter the sprouting seedlings of it's hate and ignorance.

So history repeats itself, and for close to a half century the same methods of societal control are in use. Except it is not 1930's Germany, it is Cuba during the second millenium. The dictator is Fidel Castro, with his brother Raul as military strong arm, with the machinery of fear being enforced by the G2, and the CDR (Comite de Defensa Revolucionaria) and of course, a nation of volunteers, known as "los Chivatos...

Anónimo dijo...

Mano!.....se te fue la mano mi socio!! GOOD!

Anónimo dijo...

boniatillo no pudo entrar la semana pasada. buen escrito JESUS ROSADO porque a veces a uno le da verguenza no decir ni hacer nada ante la injusticia...

Anónimo dijo...

Lo siento, y con respeto para todos los que sufren la represión castrista, yo creo que esta comedia-dramática parece más de Almodovar que de alguien que seriamente quiere ayudar a liberar su paìs de la tiranía. Cuando uno inicia un acto de este tipo tiene que saber muy bien su por-qué. Y la causa no lo justifica. Si este señor se muere, insisto, va a ser el hazmereir de toda la sociedad cubana de la isla: "Murió porque no le dejaron ser virtual en el castrismo". Y que conste que entiendo el doble fondo de la cuestión.
Un hombre de izquierdas

Anónimo dijo...

creo que esta persona no està en huelga de hambre porque quiere existir virtualmente, està reclamando el derecho a la informacion y a poder comunicarse y expresarse libremente, aunque sea en un espacio virtual...que ya sabemos que los espacios de la prensa en el primer mundo también son espacios "protegidos" y "censurados" por las politicas editoriales de sus dueños y los intereses a los que responden...
Lo que "serà el hazme reir porque murio porque no pudo ser virtual"...me parece un comentario tipico del CHOTEO que sufre nuestra cultura...y de nuetra falata de respnsabilidad

JR dijo...

Un martirio de temer

AT dijo...

JR, Metafora te llamo "idealista". Que bueno vivir por las ideas.

La Mano Poderosa dijo...

AT,
Que triste es tener que morir por las ideas.

JR dijo...

Los que vivimos por ideas, y entre ellos te incluyo amigo violinista, la vida se nos hace más amplia. Se nos multiplica el mundo.

JR dijo...

Mano, "Se puede matar al soñador, pero no al sueño", decía Abernathy, el principal colaborador de Martin Luther King

Anónimo dijo...

The Impossible Dream

Lyrics by Joe Darion
Music by Mitch Leigh

To dream the impossible dream,
to fight the unbeatable foe,
to bear with unbearable sorrow,
to run where the brave dare not go.

To right the unrightable wrong,
to love pure and chaste from afar,
to try when your arms are too weary,
to reach the unreachable star.

This is my quest,
to follow that star --
no matter how hopeless,
no matter how far.

To fight for the right
without question or pause,
to be willing to march into hell for a
heavenly cause.

And I know if I'll only be true to this
glorious quest
that my heart will be peaceful and calm
when I'm laid to my rest.

And the world will be better for this,
that one man scorned and covered with scars
still strove with his last ounce of courage.
To reach the unreachable stars.

JR dijo...

Guillermo, ¿ya estás dormido? Dios guarde para que este no sea el último sueño.

Ileana Fuentes dijo...

"...esta comedia-dramática parece más de Almodovar que de alguien que seriamente quiere ayudar a liberar su paìs de la tiranía.."
Socomemierda: Estás hablando de un ser humano que está dispuesto a morir defendiendo su derecho a la libertad de expresión!!!!
"...este señor...va a ser el hazmereir de toda la sociedad cubana de la isla...."
Hombre de izquierdas: Debe doler mucho verse ante seres gigantes cuando se es un enano mental. El hazmereir eres tú, anónimo ignorante e indolente. Ese hombre está dispuesto a firmar su protesta y su muerte con nombre y apellido: Guillermo Fariñas. Tú ni siquiera puedes firmar una opinión en este blog, si no que te escondes detrás de un oximoron tan risible como "hombre de izquierdas".... A estas alturas del juego, en la antesala del "final a mandarriazos" del guerrillero heroico en Santa Clara, como con Lenin en 1989 en Moscú....
Ileana Fuentes

Anónimo dijo...

bravo!!!!!!!

Anónimo dijo...

40!!!!santa bárbara bendita!!!!ileana apretaste!!!!

Anónimo dijo...

Quienes no tienen valor para sacrificarse, han de tener al menos el pudor de callarse ante los que se sacrifican.
>>
>> Jose Martí

Lo menos que podemos hacer los que estamos en esta orilla es respetar y difundir el sacrificio de hombres como Fariñas.
Y al que escribió, anónimamente, "cobarde pueblo, mantenlo ya...etc ", una pregunta: ¿eres cubano?
A los de esta orilla, que piensan como tú, les digo que si TODOS (empezando por mí y terminando por el primero que vino) nos hubiéramos quedado allá, la olla de presión habría explotado hace rato ya. Y si no eres cubano, ¿qué coño haces opinando de un tema que no te va ni te viene?
Bravísimo por Rosado y por Ileana Fuentes

laisla

La Mano Poderosa dijo...

"Hombre"? de izquierdas,
Como piensas es la manera ejemplar de ser un hombre de izquierdas?
Cuando un hombre (no confundas este "hombre" contigo) tiene la fuerza moral de rendir su vida por la libertad fundamental humana, lo criticas y te burlas de el? Eso lo haces por que te asusta su valor? Tu debes de vivir fuera de esa dictadura, para disfrutar el derecho de opinar. Para que mantener una estricta idealogia destructiva y sin dignitad o respeto al progimo? Ileana ya te escribio lo que muchos han pensado al leer tu comentario. Solo compruebas la mierda mental de la fosa izquierdista en que te bañas con delicia. Ya apestas en este blog, como me imagino en otras cosas, pero, tienes el derecho de expresarte, y eso lo defiendo al igual que defiendo a Guillermo Fariñas y su sacrificio por la libertad y dignidad humana. Al fin, el Juez te dara tu condena, pues te dejo en manos de Dios, que te trate mejor que los hombres de izquierda.

Anónimo dijo...

Hombre de izquierdas, mejor mezcla las dos manos y agrégale un tanto de decoro. Es más sabio.

Hombre de Ideas