Fidel Castro died last night. He was one of the most brutal and oppressive dictators in modern history.
Here is a short clip that serves as a reminder of how Castro ensured “justice” was served in Cuba. Remember this video as you listen to our mainstream media mouthpieces talk about his great accomplisments and contributions to Cuba.
***WARNING***Video contains extremely GRAPHIC Images****

The images of the Cuban exodus are unforgettable.

1980: Shrimp boats jammed with refugees sailing from Mariel to Key West. In five months, 125,266 arrived in a tumultuous exodus that forever changed Cuba and South Florida.

1994: Flimsy rafts of wood and inner tubes overloaded with Cubans float in the Florida Straits. After dramatic U.S. Coast Guard rescues, and months in limbo at dusty camps in the U.S. Naval Base at Guantánamo Bay, 35,000 settled in Dade County.

Twice in two decades, Cuban leader Fidel Castro opened wide the gates to his island and allowed disaffected Cubans to leave en masse for the United States. But the floodgates were never really closed throughout his decades in power.

There was Operation Pedro Pan in the early 1960s, the Camarioca boatlift in 1965, and the Freedom Flights from 1965 to 1973. In the late 1990s, and the early part of the new century, up to 20,000 Cubans were obtaining U.S. visas each year and thousands more were fleeing the island and trickling in to the United States — any way they could.

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Cubans paid smugglers — and some ended up dead, the overloaded boats overturned on the high seas. A few hijacked planes. Three men were executed in Havana after they attempted to commandeer a ferry to Florida. Thousands traveled to Latin America and Europe, then made their way to America.

For Castro, the flights of so many of his countrymen were international embarrassments, but also a way to unload tens of thousands of unhappy Cubans clamoring for change and a better life than his communist regime could afford them. – Miami Herald

WATCH ABC, CNN and MSNBC media propagandists gush over the life of Fidel Castro:

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On MSNBC, Andrea Mitchell insisted in a stock bio that Castro “gave his people better health care and education.” Appearing live by phone, she soon trumpted how Castro “will be revered” for “education and social services and medical care to all of his people.”

Along a similar theme, in an ABC Special Report during Nightline, Jim Avila maintained that “even Castro’s critics praised his advances in health care and in education.”

In a relatively tough report on Castro’s abuses, CNN’s Martin Savidge, in a pre-recorded bio piece, highlighted how “many saw positives, education and health care for all, racial integration.”

A meandering Brian Williams popped up by phone on MSNBC to ruminate and recalled how in his last visit to Cuba, in 2015: “You see the medicine system they are very proud of.”

ABC’s Avila went so far as to tout how Castro “was considered, even to this day, the George Washington of his country among those who remain in Cuba.”

Reminiscing about his high school years, via phone on MSNBC, Chris Matthews asserted that Castro was “a romantic figure when he came into power” and, Matthews wasn’t embarrassed to relay, “we rooted like mad for the guy” who “was almost like a folk hero to most of us.”


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