Monday, October 11, 2010

Che Guevara & Fidel Castro - Heroes of Seychelles' James Michel & Albert Rene

COWARDS AND BUTCHERS FROM SEYCHELLES!

Every now and then, we have to remind our fellow Seychellois that the heroes of Albert Rene and James Michel were actually murderers of their own people.  Simply put, these so-called heroes were just MAD murderers with no conscience who killed anyone who dared oppose them.  When we look closer to the shores of Seychelles, we remind you all of the Butcher from Uganda - Idi Amin, and of course, our own local butchers.



The June 5th 1977 Coup D'Etat Team of Murderers and Cowards - with James Michel (left holding Kalashnikov) & Albert Rene (centre) as their leaders.

James Michel - The biggest coward of them all pretending to be Saint Michel

The Mastermind behind it all - Albert Rene 

Che Guevara; Guerrilla Doofus and Murdering Coward

By Humberto Fontova

 10/9/2010
Forty three years ago this week, Ernesto "Che" Guevara got a major dose of his own medicine. Without trial he was declared a murderer, stood against a wall and shot. Historically speaking, justice has rarely been better served. If the saying "What goes around comes around" ever fit, it's here.


"When you saw the beaming look on Che's face as the victims were tied to the stake and blasted apart by the firing squad," said a former Cuban political prisoner Roberto Martin-Perez, to your humble servant here, "you saw there was something seriously, seriously wrong with Che Guevara." As commander of the La Cabana execution yard, Che often shattered the skull of the condemned man (or boy) by firing the coup de grace himself. When other duties tore him away from his beloved execution yard, he consoled himself by viewing the slaughter. Che's second-story office in Havana’s La Cabana prison had a section of wall torn out so he could watch his darling firing-squads at work.


Even as a youth, Ernesto Guevara's writings revealed a serious mental illness. "My nostrils dilate while savoring the acrid odor of gunpowder and blood. Crazy with fury I will stain my rifle red while slaughtering any vencido that falls in my hands!” This passage is from Ernesto Guevara's famous Motorcycle Diaries, though Robert Redford somehow overlooked it while directing his heart-warming movie.
The Spanish word vencido, by the way, translates into "defeated" or "surrendered."And indeed, "the "acrid odor of gunpowder and blood" very, very rarely reached Guevara's nostrils from anything properly describable as combat. It mostly came from the close-range murders of defenseless men (and boys.) Carlos Machado was 15 years old in 1963 when the bullets from the firing squad shattered his body. His twin brother and father collapsed beside Carlos from the same volley. All had resisted Castro and Che's theft of their humble family farm, all refused blindfolds and all died sneering at their Communist murderers, as did thousands of their valiant countrymen. "Viva Cuba Libre! Viva Cristo Rey! Abajo Comunismo!" "The defiant yells would make the walls of La Cabana prison tremble," wrote eyewitness to the slaughter, Armando Valladares.
The one genuine accomplishment in Che Guevara's life was the mass-murder of defenseless men and boys. Under his own gun dozens died. Under his orders thousands crumpled. At everything else Che Guevara failed abysmally, even comically.


During his Bolivian "guerrilla" campaign, Che split his forces whereupon they got hopelessly lost and bumbled around, half-starved, half-clothed and half-shod, without any contact with each other for 6 months before being wiped out. They didn't even have WWII vintage walkie-talkies to communicate and seemed incapable of applying a compass reading to a map. They spent much of the time walking in circles and were usually within a mile of each other. During this blundering they often engaged in ferocious firefights against each other.
"You hate to laugh at anything associated with Che, who murdered so many defenseless men and boys," says Felix Rodriguez, the Cuban-American CIA officer who played a key role in tracking him down in Bolivia. "But when it comes to Che as "guerrilla" you simply can't help but guffaw."
Che's genocidal fantasies included a continental reign of Stalinism. And to achieve this ideal he craved, "millions of atomic victims" - most of them Americans. "The U.S. is the great enemy of mankind!" raved Ernesto Che Guevara in 1961. "Against those hyenas there is no option but extermination. We will bring the war to the imperialist enemies' very home, to his places of work and recreation. The imperialist enemy must feel like a hunted animal wherever he moves. Thus we'll destroy him! We must keep our hatred against them [the U.S.] alive and fan it to paroxysms!"

This was Che's prescription for America almost half a century before Osama bin Laden, and Al-Zarqawi and Faisal Shahzad appeared on our radar screens. Compared to Che Guevara, Ahmadinejad sounds like the Dalai Lama.
So for many, the questions remains: how did such an incurable doofus, sadist and epic idiot attain such iconic status?

The answer is that this psychotic and thoroughly unimposing vagrant named Ernesto Guevara de la Serna y Lynch had the magnificent fortune of linking up with modern history's top press agent, Fidel Castro, who -- from the New York Times' Herbert Matthews in 1957, through CBS' Ed Murrow in 1959 to CBS' Dan Rather, to ABC's Barbara Walters, to most recently, the Atlantic’s Jeffrey Goldberg -- always had American reporters anxiously scurrying to his every beck and call and eating out of his hand like trained pigeons.

Had Ernesto Guevara not linked up with Raul and Fidel Castro in Mexico city that fateful summer of 1955 -- had he not linked up with a Cuban exile named Nico Lopez in Guatemala the year before who later introduced him to Raul and Fidel Castro in Mexico City -- everything points to Ernesto continuing his life of a traveling hobo, panhandling, mooching off women, staying in flophouses and scribbling unreadable poetry.



Che's image is particularly ubiquitous on college campuses. But in the wrong places. He belongs in the marketing, PR and advertising departments. His lessons and history are fascinating and valuable, but only in light of P.T. Barnum. One born every minute, Mr. Barnum? If only you'd lived to see the Che phenomenon. Actually, ten are born every second.


His pathetic whimpering while dropping his fully-loaded weapons as two Bolivian soldiers approached him on Oct. 8 1967 ("Don't shoot!" I'm Che!" I'm worth more to you alive than dead!") proves that this cowardly, murdering swine was unfit to carry his victims' slop buckets.


BELOW YOU WILL FIND PICTURES AND A STARK REMINDER OF SOME OF THE VICTIMS OF ALBERT RENE AND JAMES MICHEL'S REIGN OF TERROR:



Alton Ah-Time

Remains of murdered opposition

Damandra Eulantin, pictured with his baby brother and father, was murdered  by people suspected working for State House Security force.

Damndra Eulentin (left) - murdered by Michel's State House Killers



Gerard Hoarau - assassinated in London by the Rene Government


TO QUOTE WINSTON CHURCHILL - WE SHALL NEVER SURRENDER!

33 comments:

Anonymous said...

I just read your post and just had the need to leave a comment.

I happened to be researching for a holiday destination and my wife was quite keen on Seychelles for our next vacation. We came across your blog and after reading a few posts, my wife and I have now decided to take our vacation somewhere else.

How very sad for your beautiful country. I never knew that the current President of Seychelles Michel James was one of the team members who took over the country in the late seventies. And I never knew that the Seychelles Government and President Albert had authorised the murders of so many of your own citizens. Shameful indeed.

As an ex-SAS who has fought in many countries for peace and freedom for nearly 3 decades, my only hope is that those murderers are caught and jailed or executed for their crimes against their countrymen. The world needs to rid itself of those bigoted despots who are nothing more than cheap terrorists. Che and Fidel are no better.

I hope that the Seychelles people find peace and happiness in the future.

Anonymous said...

Never let them forget their terrorist heritage.

A timely reminder. Lest we forget.

Anonymous said...

CG, you've done it again!
Bravo!

Now all Mr.St.Ange's hard work of recruiting Tourism Ambassador has gone to the dogs!
La pou napa touris Sesel, pou napa foreign exchange...la tou i tombe dans delo!

SAM

Anonymous said...

I did not load this. The administrator did.

But whats the problem.

Cuba is communist and kills people and jails dissidents but gets more tourist then Seychelles.

Keep it up SAM.

Christopher Gill

Anonymous said...

The idea that the truth will kill off tourism is preposterous. Tourism is being damaged by Parti Lepep's economic mismanagement. Tourists will go to Seychelles if they can afford it, forget a social conscience.

Anonymous said...

Fortunately few men are born,or become,moral bloodthirsty and sadistic monsters whose death we would not know how to mourn.If these devils were to be a continuous threat to everybody and there were no other way of defending ourselves other than by killing/executing them,one could also admit the death penalty.

To Sam
we do not have foreign exchange because all those big hotels are not paying taxes,and have been given by Michel duty free on everything.
In most cases these big hotels import everything they need including fihes,vegetable etc and that create Financial likeage,meaning money made here does not stay in our bank system but rather go abroad.Moreover,visitors booked in these hotels paid all inclusive which mean when they get here on our shores they do not spend a cent in our local economy.

I will remind you that We also have U$ 2,5 billion dollars in Swiss bank in BASEL purloined from us by PP,getting these billion back into our Bank system would be enough to solve our foreign exchange problem,.

As to Mr St.Ange he is going to the dog not because of Seychellois businessmen in the tourism industry but becuase of the failed politic conducted by PP for the last thirty years which aij was to favored Big foreign business to the detriment of seychellois businesses.


jeanne D^Arc

Patrick X said...

If there is a reason as to why tourists in general favour other destination sthan Seychelles it's because of price, location and what we have to offer to our visitors. The exception to this rule are those who go to destinations like Bird, North and other exclusive hotels.

In addition to not having anything to offer our tourists we are also highly overpriced and have been for a long time due to FAR's artificially high exchange rate, an exchange rate he kep sky-high so as to secure his stolen money rate before he sodded off to Oz and his ranch accompanied by his faithful dog Tikolor.

So do not blame the lack of tourism on St. Ange who is trying to make an effort, blame it on the bad management we've been having the last 3 decades.

I'll now leave some space for Tikolor to come with his usual insults.

PaTeX

Anonymous said...

Hi I just read your post and just had to leave a comment.

I have been looking for a place to holiday and it seems that not only is your country beautiful, but is ripe with corruption and all that goes with it.

I am ex-KGB and cannot wait to come on holiday and do business in your beautiful country, and rip of the people.

I do hope that the Seychelles people will be at peace and happiness once I have finished with them.

Anonymous said...

Bring it on Igor! Zazderovja

Anonymous said...

Hi I just read your post and just had the need to leave a comment.

I happened to be looking for a place to holiday and my mistress was quite keen on Seychelles. We came across your blog and after reading a few posts, my mistress and I have now decided to take our vacation somewhere else.

How very sad for your beautiful country that people like you exist in it. I never knew that the people who claimed political asylum from President Albert were in fact racist and priviliged colonialists.

As an ex-OBE who has fought in many countries to create division and bring back the Brittas Empire, I have finally seen that it is a Don Quixote effort.

My only hope is that the Seychelles people find peace and happiness in the future despite the likes of you in their midst.

Anonymous said...

Come on, Tikolor. You are no tourist.

Anonymous said...

Shameful, shameful, shameful. These MURDERERS should be in jail and not still in power terrorizing their own people. This is why United Nations is still a laughing joke of an institution. If ever there was a need for a World Court, here it is. Shame on Rene, Michel and their despotic government.

Anonymous said...

One day soon, Albert Rene will go meet his maker. Both he and Michel declared a long time ago that they were atheists, or did not believe in God.

The day of reckoning is dawning on both of those cold blooded killers.

May the souls of these poor victims rest in peace and may their families find peace in God's good hands.

Anonymous said...

They will not find peace with you as their reference at the pearly gates.

Anonymous said...

We have murderers for our leaders, how can this country prosper, that is why the very fabric of our society is crumbling. Those murderers have placed their mimions in high positions so that they can continue to cling to power. They have no shame, their hand are full of blood. James Michel killed his own son, how can this scumbag live with himself. No wonder he claims he is an atheist, he is scared to think there is a God and he would come face to face with that God one day. He is despicable.

Anonymous said...

You are all crazy as fuck!!! "Che Guevara is a murderer" "Lalalalala" You are good for nothing motherfuckers who doesn't know a thing about politics and life!!! What he did had to be done, there was no other option!! People was starving in Cuba, they have nothing!! Now they live a life in dignity. An what about Bolivia? You don't know how they live now...poor people...It is impossible to help a country that doesn't want to help itself...and that's what happened there, I'm affraid. Boy...if he hadn't died...we latin americans would have been fred from the clutches of the U.S. for once and for all!!! But no.... The murderer here is Felix Rodriguez. He must be in jail...or dead. What do you tell em about George Bush? Nah, not hm. He's a poor bastard. Tell me about the real governers of the U.S. Ther eal governers of the world. The people who pull the strngs from behind the scenes on the U.S goverment and, therefore, the U.N. THEY are the true murderers!!! They allow death and starvation in Africa, Latin America and Asia. They are PURE EVIL!!! I don't believe in god, by the way ^_^

Anonymous said...

You do not believe in God as most communists do,therefore it is not shocking if you support dictators ,they are probably your spiritual guide.


Jeanne D^Arc

Anonymous said...

SHOULD CRIMINALS IN GOVERNMENT BE PUNISHED FOR THEIR CRIMIES?

YES,criminals should be punished for their crimes,though certain situations may warrant a second chance.This would depend on the magnitude or degree of violations.The crime`s level of severity would probably be determined by the amount of harm,unfair advantage or moral imbalance the crime caused-proportionality requires that the level of punishment be scaled relative to the severity of the offending behaviors.

But why punishment?The answer lies in the fact that,crime is breaking the rules and ,breaking the rules is a violation of the norms established by society.In other words, it is a violation of the "WILL" of the state ,and the state is the victim.The state as institution has an exclusive right and duty to exercise jurisdiction over those who violate its will.

However,since the state rests on the bedrock of rule of law,it can only act in two ways:a)prosecute criminals for their crimes or,b)grant them amnesty.It is worth pointing out though,that the latter does not mean perpetrators going off scot-free for the crimes.For amnesty cannot realistically take place unless justice has been achieved.And that for the reason that 1)amnesty is designed to remove ex post facto the criminality of the acts committed-thus the act committed can only be determined and justified by a legal body,2)to talk of amnesty prior to justice would simply short-circuit the process of justice itself.And if amnesty means bypassing justice then,neither amnesty nor justice comes about.

Punishment serves as a limitation of liability for everyone else and set a precedent for confronting the moral and possibly legal guilt of those who should have known and looked the other way in the first place.It also put beneficiaries and bystanders on the moral defensive and might lead other perpetrators who might claim that they were "just following orders" fear prosecution.

Moereover, a government exempt of criminals from punishment would pre-empt a recognition of harm suffered by victims.To forego reckoning of crimes would be to subject the victims to second victimhood-robbed of any sense of justice.On the same length,it would also mean that the legitimacy of the new regime depends to some degree on the consent of the old one.This would not mean a new beginning but rather the beginning of the pretext for a new regime of oppression,in which the culture of impunity remains the norm.A new regime cannot shrink off its responsibilities,if its aim at a democratic and just society.It has to fulfill its obligations,without which,all aims would remain elusive.And if prosecution remains untouched,other forms of social and political disturbance may be triggered,with the risk of vigilante justice.

Lastly,punishing perpetrators for their crimes,would send a warning signal to and deter those criminals would might seek to steal our future.


Troukler

Anonymous said...

SHOULD CRIMINALS IN GOVERNMENT BE PUNISHED FOR THEIR CRIMIES?

YES,criminals should be punished for their crimes,though certain situations may warrant a second chance.This would depend on the magnitude or degree of violations.The crime`s level of severity would probably be determined by the amount of harm,unfair advantage or moral imbalance the crime caused-proportionality requires that the level of punishment be scaled relative to the severity of the offending behaviors.

But why punishment?The answer lies in the fact that,crime is breaking the rules and ,breaking the rules is a violation of the norms established by society.In other words, it is a violation of the "WILL" of the state ,and the state is the victim.The state as institution has an exclusive right and duty to exercise jurisdiction over those who violate its will.

However,since the state rests on the bedrock of rule of law,it can only act in two ways:a)prosecute criminals for their crimes or,b)grant them amnesty.It is worth pointing out though,that the latter does not mean perpetrators going off scot-free for the crimes.For amnesty cannot realistically take place unless justice has been achieved.And that for the reason that 1)amnesty is designed to remove ex post facto the criminality of the acts committed-thus the act committed can only be determined and justified by a legal body,2)to talk of amnesty prior to justice would simply short-circuit the process of justice itself.And if amnesty means bypassing justice then,neither amnesty nor justice comes about.

Punishment serves as a limitation of liability for everyone else and set a precedent for confronting the moral and possibly legal guilt of those who should have known and looked the other way in the first place.It also put beneficiaries and bystanders on the moral defensive and might lead other perpetrators who might claim that they were "just following orders" fear prosecution.

Moereover, a government exempt of criminals from punishment would pre-empt a recognition of harm suffered by victims.To forego reckoning of crimes would be to subject the victims to second victimhood-robbed of any sense of justice.On the same length,it would also mean that the legitimacy of the new regime depends to some degree on the consent of the old one.This would not mean a new beginning but rather the beginning of the pretext for a new regime of oppression,in which the culture of impunity remains the norm.A new regime cannot shrink off its responsibilities,if its aim at a democratic and just society.It has to fulfill its obligations,without which,all aims would remain elusive.And if prosecution remains untouched,other forms of social and political disturbance may be triggered,with the risk of vigilante justice.

Lastly,punishing perpetrators for their crimes,would send a warning signal to and deter those criminals would might seek to steal our future.


Troukler

Anonymous said...

SHOULD CRIMINALS IN GOVERNMENT BE PUNISHED FOR THEIR CRIMIES?

YES,criminals should be punished for their crimes,though certain situations may warrant a second chance.This would depend on the magnitude or degree of violations.The crime`s level of severity would probably be determined by the amount of harm,unfair advantage or moral imbalance the crime caused-proportionality requires that the level of punishment be scaled relative to the severity of the offending behaviors.

But why punishment?The answer lies in the fact that,crime is breaking the rules and ,breaking the rules is a violation of the norms established by society.In other words, it is a violation of the "WILL" of the state ,and the state is the victim.The state as institution has an exclusive right and duty to exercise jurisdiction over those who violate its will.

However,since the state rests on the bedrock of rule of law,it can only act in two ways:a)prosecute criminals for their crimes or,b)grant them amnesty.It is worth pointing out though,that the latter does not mean perpetrators going off scot-free for the crimes.For amnesty cannot realistically take place unless justice has been achieved.And that for the reason that 1)amnesty is designed to remove ex post facto the criminality of the acts committed-thus the act committed can only be determined and justified by a legal body,2)to talk of amnesty prior to justice would simply short-circuit the process of justice itself.And if amnesty means bypassing justice then,neither amnesty nor justice comes about.

Punishment serves as a limitation of liability for everyone else and set a precedent for confronting the moral and possibly legal guilt of those who should have known and looked the other way in the first place.It also put beneficiaries and bystanders on the moral defensive and might lead other perpetrators who might claim that they were "just following orders" fear prosecution.

Moereover, a government exempt of criminals from punishment would pre-empt a recognition of harm suffered by victims.To forego reckoning of crimes would be to subject the victims to second victimhood-robbed of any sense of justice.On the same length,it would also mean that the legitimacy of the new regime depends to some degree on the consent of the old one.This would not mean a new beginning but rather the beginning of the pretext for a new regime of oppression,in which the culture of impunity remains the norm.A new regime cannot shrink off its responsibilities,if its aim at a democratic and just society.It has to fulfill its obligations,without which,all aims would remain elusive.And if prosecution remains untouched,other forms of social and political disturbance may be triggered,with the risk of vigilante justice.

Lastly,punishing perpetrators for their crimes,would send a warning signal to and deter those criminals would might seek to steal our future.


Troukler

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Sharlonn said...

SHOULD CRIMINALS IN GOVERNMENT BE PUNISHED FOR THEIR CRIMIES? YES,criminals should be punished for their crimes,though certain situations may warrant a second chance.This would depend on the magnitude or degree of violations.The crime`s level of severity would probably be determined by the amount of harm,unfair advantage or moral imbalance the crime caused-proportionality requires that the level of punishment be scaled relative to the severity of the offending behaviors. But why punishment?The answer lies in the fact that,crime is breaking the rules and ,breaking the rules is a violation of the norms established by society.In other words, it is a violation of the "WILL" of the state ,and the state is the victim.The state as institution has an exclusive right and duty to exercise jurisdiction over those who violate its will. However,since the state rests on the bedrock of rule of law,it can only act in two ways:a)prosecute criminals for their crimes or,b)grant them amnesty.It is worth pointing out though,that the latter does not mean perpetrators going off scot-free for the crimes.For amnesty cannot realistically take place unless justice has been achieved.And that for the reason that 1)amnesty is designed to remove ex post facto the criminality of the acts committed-thus the act committed can only be determined and justified by a legal body,2)to talk of amnesty prior to justice would simply short-circuit the process of justice itself.And if amnesty means bypassing justice then,neither amnesty nor justice comes about. Punishment serves as a limitation of liability for everyone else and set a precedent for confronting the moral and possibly legal guilt of those who should have known and looked the other way in the first place.It also put beneficiaries and bystanders on the moral defensive and might lead other perpetrators who might claim that they were "just following orders" fear prosecution. Moereover, a government exempt of criminals from punishment would pre-empt a recognition of harm suffered by victims.To forego reckoning of crimes would be to subject the victims to second victimhood-robbed of any sense of justice.On the same length,it would also mean that the legitimacy of the new regime depends to some degree on the consent of the old one.This would not mean a new beginning but rather the beginning of the pretext for a new regime of oppression,in which the culture of impunity remains the norm.A new regime cannot shrink off its responsibilities,if its aim at a democratic and just society.It has to fulfill its obligations,without which,all aims would remain elusive.And if prosecution remains untouched,other forms of social and political disturbance may be triggered,with the risk of vigilante justice. Lastly,punishing perpetrators for their crimes,would send a warning signal to and deter those criminals would might seek to steal our future. Troukler

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Anonymous said...

I was a very very good friend of GerardI was fighting hard against RENE S REGIME.
we had a very important in France the next monday...But Friday he was assasunated.....Ill never forgot him...

Anonymous said...

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