years — after denying his socialist ideas — to tell the world that he
was a communist.
Every time the topic came to the table, Castro used to deny his
socialist urge by telling the world that he wanted Cuba to be a
stand-alone country showing independence; but at the end he admitted
that he was in bed with the Russian government, because it was obvious
his communist ideas were parallel to those of the Russian government.
United States President Barack Obama’s infatuation with leaders of
other nations with communist ideas and affiliation to the Communist
Party has taken him to even kiss the late Venezuelan dictator, Hugo
Chavez, on the lips and bow to the new Cuban dictator, Raul Castro,
brother of the octogenarian rebel, Fidel Castro.
President Obama last week flew to South Africa to attend the funeral
of Nelson Mandela, a self-admitted member of the communist party of
Obama, representing the people of the United States of America, may
give the impression that he reflects the feelings of the American
people who elected him, but the people with whom he associates, those
of other ideological status, would of course be getting the wrong
impression if they believed that, since it is hard for him to hide his
true feelings and ties with communism.
Obama’s childhood mentor, Frank Marshall Davis, was a communist and
admits attending “socialist conferences” and coming into contact with
Some political experts had commented that it will not be long before
the president will confirm his communist ideas and the effort to try
to turn the country into a communist regime and perhaps turning it
into the first American dictatorship.
Raul Castro succeeded his brother Fidel in the anarchical structure of
the Caribbean island as the new dictator was seen at the funeral of
South Africa’s leader, Nelson Mandela, when president Obama approached
and bowed to him.
Despite Tuesday’s handshake, Obama still offered an implicit criticism
of governments like Cuba’s when moments later, he said that too many
people embrace Mandela’s legacy of racial reconciliation. but
passionately resist economic and other reforms.
More than half a century after the U.S. cut off diplomatic relations
with Cuba, such exchanges between American and Cuban leaders are
exceedingly rare. “We, too, must act on behalf of justice. We, too,
must act on behalf of peace,” said Obama, who like Mandela, became the
first black president of his country. Obama said that when he was a
student, Mandela “woke me up to my responsibilities — to others, and
to myself — and set me on an improbable journey that finds me here