Murdered by ché

The true face of a terrorist mass murderer, by the Young America's Foundation

YAFChePoster

Che Guevara was an international terrorist and mass murderer.
During his vicious campaigns to impose communism on countries throughout Latin America, che Guevara trained and motivated the Castro regime's firing squads that executed thousands of men, women and children.
This poster reveals the truth of this criminal's cruel, murderous hypocrisy and acknowledges his countless victims, known and unknown.
All individuals used in this photo montage were murdered by him

Historical Document
This is a copy of the letter that advised President Lyndon Johnson of the death of Argentinean mercenary che Guevara.
The letter is signed by Walt Whitman Rostow, Special Assistant for National Security Affairs

 

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THE REAL CHE GUEVARA

"Crazy with fury I will stain my rifle red while slaughtering any enemy that falls in my hands! My nostrils dilate while savoring the acrid odor of gunpowder and blood. With the deaths of my enemies I prepare my being for the sacred fight and join the triumphant proletariat with a bestial howl!"
"Hatred as an element of struggle; unbending hatred for the enemy, which pushes a human being beyond his natural limitations, making him into an effective, violent, selective, and cold-blooded killing machine. This is what our soldiers must become …" ché Guevara

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He was very 'brave' when he was at La Cabaña Fortress murdering innocent civilians

CHEPRESOR

But he seemed really scared after he was captured by Bolivian soldiers

"I am much more valuable to you alive than dead," he told his captors pleading for his life. Unfortunately for him, the Bolivian army gave him some of his own medicine
"I am much more valuable to you alive than dead," he told his captors pleading for his life. Unfortunately for him, the Bolivian army gave him some of his own medicine
Cuban-American CIA agents Julio G. García (left) and Gustavo Villoldo who helped capture Guevara. (Photo courtesy of Latinamericanstudies.org) Villoldo recently published an article in the Miami Herald saying that the bones that are currently buried in Santa Clara, Cuba, are not those of Guevara
Cuban-American CIA agents Julio G. García (left) and Gustavo Villoldo who helped capture Guevara. (Photo courtesy of Latinamericanstudies.org)
Villoldo recently published an article in the Miami Herald saying that the bones that are currently buried in Santa Clara, Cuba, are not those of Guevara

Autopsy Photos (Courtesy of latinamericanstudies.org)

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Getting his dental impressions
Getting his dental impressions
Guevara's severed hands being fingerprinted
Guevara's severed hands being fingerprinted

See a list of the documented victims of che Guevara in Cuba, from 1957 to 1959
Compiled by Cuba Archive as of September 30, 2009 Click here

An essay by Dr. Douglas Young, Professor of Political Science & History at Gainesville State College
February 10, 2009
Hollywood has dutifully churned out yet another cinematic agitprop paean to a leftist “martyr,” this time Ernesto Guevara. So let’s recall the real “Che” and try to discern why many supposedly democratic, civil libertarian liberals still swoon over this Stalinist mass-murderer.
The meticulous myth of Senor Guevara is of a handsome Argentine heroically helping Fidel Castro’s guerrillas liberate Cuba from Fulgencio Batista’s military dictatorship in 1959. Then he became a global revolutionary icon inspiring the downtrodden to rise up everywhere, even personally leading rebel warriors in the Congo before being executed doing the same in Bolivia in 1967. The (communist) party line says Che personifies the selfless humanitarian courageously fighting for “social justice.” He’s the Marxists’ martyred Christ figure replete with pictures of his half-naked corpse riddled with bullet holes. And the classic poster of an angry young Guevara has scarred countless college dorm rooms for over 40 years, putting a face on the eternally young rebel for angry adolescents everywhere.
The real Guevara was a reckless bourgeois adrenaline-junkie seeking a place in history as a liberator of the oppressed. But this fanatic’s vehicle of “liberation” was Stalinism, named for Soviet dictator Josef Stalin, murderer of well over 20 million of his own people. As one of Castro’s top lieutenants, Che helped steer Cuba’s revolutionary regime in a radically repressive direction. Soon after overthrowing Batista, Guevara choreographed the executions of hundreds of Batista officials without any fair trials. He thought nothing of summarily executing even fellow guerrillas suspected of disloyalty and shot one himself with no due process.
Che was a purist political fanatic who saw everything in stark black and white. Therefore he vociferously opposed freedoms of religion, speech, press, assembly, protest, or any other rights not completely consistent with his North Korean-style communism. How many rock music-loving teens sporting Guevara t-shirts today know their hero supported Cuba’s 1960s’ repression of the genre? How many homosexual fans know he had gays jailed?
Did the Obama volunteers in that Texas campaign headquarters with Che’s poster on the wall know that Guevara fervently opposed any free elections? How “progressive” is that?
How socially just was it that Che was enraged when the Russians blinked during the 1962 Cuban missile crisis and withdrew their nuclear missiles from the island, thus averting a nuclear war? Guevara was such a zealous ideologue that he relished the specter of millions of Cuban lives sacrificed on the altar of communism, declaring Cuba “a people ready to sacrifice itself to nuclear arms, that its ashes might serve as a basis for new societies.” Some humanitarian.
Che was a narcissist who boasted that “I have no house, wife, children, parents, or brothers; my friends are friends as long as they think like me, politically.” This is a role model for today’s “post-political” voters claiming we should get beyond partisanship?
Adding to the ridiculousness of the Che cult is that he was virtually a complete failure. As a medical doctor, he never even had a practice. When put in charge of the Cuban economy at the start of Castro’s government, his uncompromising communist diktats ran it completely into the ground, from which it never recovered. Humiliated, and also angry that Castro wasn’t fomenting enough revolution abroad, he then tried to lead such quixotic adventures in Argentina, the Congo, and Bolivia, failing miserably everywhere while sacrificing the lives of scores of naïve, idealistic young followers as deluded pawns in the service of his personality cult.
Another reason he fled Cuba in the mid-1960s was the complete mess he made of his private life. Though he preached sexual purity to his colleagues, he was a shameless adulterer who abandoned two wives and many children, some legitimate, others not. As a grandson put it, “he was never home.” The public Che who supposedly had such great love for humanity privately couldn’t stand most folks.
Guevara’s promiscuous communist adventurism was the pattern of a terminal adolescent running away from his problems to get caught up in some heroic crusade against his eternal bete noir, “Yankee imperialism.”
So why do so many well-heeled American libs still admire this thug? Are the young simply ignorant of his execrable record and drawn to the image of the dashing young rebel? Do older progressives feel guilt for their free market prosperity, and showing solidarity with Che absolves them? Do hippies-turned-yuppies get nostalgic for their youthful protests and rationalize that the symbolism of Che as a “social reformer” eclipses his actual horrific human rights record? And are some American Guevaraistas truly dangerous leftists who seek to emulate their icon and destroy our free, democratic, capitalist society? Ask that guy wearing the Che t-shirt.

Click here to see a video of the firing squad murder of Col. Cornelio Rojas, ordered by che Guevara

 

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11 thoughts on “Murdered by ché

  1. I’m embarrassed to say that the (in)famous photo of Che was snapped on Mar. 5, 1960 — my 5th birthday!

  2. While I agree with the entirety of this article, I thought the hippies-turned-yuppies comment was out of touch with the rest of the article if only for the fact that it didn’t make sense. Yuppies are Young Professionals; generally they live in the city and they’re out of touch with middle America. They’re not old people who used to be Hippies.

    I’ll admit, I used to think that’s what a Yuppie was too. Probably because of the spelling. But anyway, I thought the rest of the article was great. Spot on!

    Also… It feels really good to know that little coward Che Guevara is dead and gone. I just hope he’s boiling in his own feces.

  3. If the world believes Guevara was hero, keep in mind that the world is a joke. Wake up and smell the coffee Mr. EC. Your hero met his end by limping away from the last firefight between his men and Bolivian soldiers, clutching a small basket of eggs no less. Surrendering like the pathetic cowardly weasel that he truly was and hoping he wasn’t going to face execution.

    The good doctor didn’t want the same medicine he dished out to his victims.

    1. There are people who still consider Hitler a hero. That only tells you how many stupid and misinformed people are in the world. It seems that you are part of that group.

    2. That’s the problem with people like Che and the people who support him. They believe that what they believe is what everyone else believes.

      Usually those people are out of touch with reality because they take it personally when someone has a difference of opinion than them.

      I used to think Che was a real hero. I even wanted one of those shirts with his face; people would know I was for the revolution; that I was against oppression and imperialism.
      But then I started reading more. And I realized that Socialism was a form of tyranny. And I realized that Capitalism isn’t evil. Corporatism and Absolutism and Totalitarianism and Monopolization are the real evils. Che wasn’t a good man. Even if he wanted to do a good thing.
      Although, I’d have to say that given the course of events in history, it’s far more likely that he was an egomaniac hellbent on being remembered as an icon.

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