Fidel: How Much Longer these Barbaric Acts would Last?

Escambray

The leader of the Cuban Revolution, Fidel Castro, described as barbaric the police repression against protesters in major cities in the United States and Europe.

They show “to the world the coward actions that are committed against the rights and the lives of the citizens of their own countries,” Fidel Castro said in his latest reflection “The Wonderful World of Capitalism.”

“How much longer these barbaric acts would last?” wondered Fidel Castro, adding that “these tragedies will continue to be seen, more and more.

“The most important cities in the United States and Europe are the theater of continued pitched battles between demonstrators and a well-trained and well-fed police, equipped with armored cars and helmets, beating and kicking and throwing gases against women and men, twisting the hands and the necks of people, young and old,” the revolutionary leader wrote.

“How much longer these barbaric acts would last?” wondered Fidel Castro, adding that “these tragedies will continue to be seen, more and more, on television and in the entire press; they will be like the daily bread that is denied to those who have less.”

After recalling some details of the discovery of the energy contained in the atom, developed by the United States after his discoverer delivered it, the leader of the Revolution noted that “that State imposes on the world the most brutal and dangerous tyranny ever known to our fragile species.”

“The search for the political truth will always be a difficult task even in our times, when science has placed in our hands a huge amount of knowledge,” he noted.

“One of the most important was the possibility to know and study the fabulous power of the energy contained in matter,” added the revolutionary leader.

In another part of his reflection, Fidel Castro mentioned the possibilities provided by an electronic shop in London, which will sell one-million-dollar and an individual submarine or a submarine for two persons.

“Maybe it is our fault that not every citizen has its own private submarine at the beach, Fidel Castro noted.

“It was them (the media), not me, who mixed up the Arab sheiks and the executives of the big transnationals with the soccer players. The latter, at least, entertain millions of persons and are not enemies of Cuba; I should state that very clearly,” Fidel Castro wrote.

Taken from Prensa Latina

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