WARNING: British documentary on Elian Gonzalez about to be released

Every boy deserves to be with his father

Quick, find a safe space in which to hide and keep your rage under control.

Or –if the rage level is uncontrollable — ready yourself for launching a vandalism crusade against theaters and for the inevitable prison sentence that will follow.

If you do take the second route, unfortunately, there isn’t much you will be able to do about expressing your rage against DVD’s, Blue Rays, and Cable movie channels.

The world will be flooded with crap about “Cuban Boy” Elian, for sure.  And once again, guess who will play the hero and who will play the villain?

No need to guess.  Just read the article below.

First step toward “reconciliation”

Documentary about Cuban Boy Elian to Premiere at Tribeca Film Festival

A documentary produced by a Belfast-based production company will debut at the world-famous Tribeca Film Festival in New York this evening.

Elian is the story of Elian Gonzalez, a five-year-old Cuban boy plucked from the Florida Straits, and how the fight for his future changed the course of US-Cuban relations.

Featuring personal testimony, interviews and a news archive, the documentary recounts Elian’s remarkable rescue on Thanksgiving Day 1999, after his mother and 10 others fleeing Cuba perished at sea, and the custody battle between the boy’s Cuban father and his Miami-based relatives.

Set against the backdrop of a tense and acrimonious relationship between the US and Cuba, it is the story about family and the challenges of reconciliation.

The documentary uses one boy’s remarkable journey to plot the path to rapprochement between Cuba and the US, and is underscored by a deeply moving personal and political commentary.

If you’re a glutton for punishment, continue reading HERE

Every boy deserves to be with his father
Every boy deserves to be with his father
Every boy deserves to be brainwashed

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6 thoughts on “WARNING: British documentary on Elian Gonzalez about to be released

  1. The only surprise is that this didn’t happen earlier, but I expect the “normalization” business had something to do with it happening now, since everybody in show biz seems to want to get something out of Cuba’s current “relevance.” Well, apologists for and enablers of evil will always be with us, as they always have.

  2. Oh, and you forgot one slogan, Carlos: One can never stick it to “those people” often enough. Pity Janet Reno’s no longer around to see this; she could have been flown up to NY as the star attendee, and I can easily imagine the standing ovation she would have gotten. Still, maybe one of the Clintons can show up for it; after all, a photo op is a photo op. Needless to say, the Miami Herald review, if there is one, should be written by Carl Hiaasen (not that the Herald couldn’t get a Cubanoid on its staff to do the job as well as Carl, if not better).

  3. I have close knowledge of a case where the family was split up for years because one son was not allowed to leave Cuba due to being “of military age” (15 years old) and most of the family left to avoid everybody getting screwed. That son could not be with his father, either, because Castro, Inc. would not allow it. The separation wound up having very high psychological costs for the entire family, but there’s been no documentary of any such case, and you’d better believe there were others, many others. There’s not going to be any such documentary, unless “those people” make one, and then it will be studiously ignored (or worse) by all the usual suspects. Did I say that the game is rigged and the world is full of it? I’m sure I have.

  4. The number of families split up by the Castro regime is in the hundreds of thousands. I don’t mean uncles, aunts, grandparents, etc., but simply parents and children. This was the glaring hypocrisy behind the Elian case that the American news media refused to highlight. My case, therefore, is not unique: the last time I saw my father was when I left Cuba. Never saw him again. But this happened to hundreds of thousands of parents and children. This policy of separating children from their parents was DELIBERATE, as Fidel’s purged former close associate Carlos Franqui revealed to me a few years ago, shortly before he died. When I asked Franqui point blank why the Castronoids did this he responded –with a smile on his face — “because anything that would break up the bourgeois family was good for us.”

  5. Actually, as I should have noted, there has been a documentary, in written form, about how Castro, Inc. split up families and caused incalculable harm as a result Waiting for Snow in Havana and Waiting to Die in Miami. The writer of those books is the author of this post, Carlos Eire, and it’s a kind of miracle that they got as far as they did (or anywhere, really), given their exceedingly unfashionable subject matter and the visceral antipathy they were bound to provoke among the usual suspects. Still, there was no lack of, uh, resistance. I believe the New York Times never deigned to review Snow, even though it won a National Book Award, and a planned movie version of it was aborted.

    Again, one cannot stress it enough that the “revolution” split up thousands upon thousands of Cuban families knowingly and with malice aforethought, with highly adverse and not infrequently devastating consequences, yet for all practical purpose, this never happened, because the world has simply ignored it and has zero interest in going there. Certainly, despite the obvious, nay, blatant evidence of brainwashing and political robotization, or zombification, in the case of Elián González, those who actively pushed for his return to the totalitarian horror his mother died to take him out of have given no sign of regret or remorse, not even of mixed feelings or some sort of concern or misgivings–nothing. They are beneath contempt, but they’re fine with that. The Irish cretins behind this film may not be quite that bad; they may be more along the lines of useful idiots. Lord have mercy.

  6. Franqui was an “intellectual,” not that it took much to qualify as such by Castro standards. Alas, there have been countless “intellectuals” promoting and “validating” every manner of evil, even something as extreme as Pol Pot’s genocide in Cambodia, and most certainly anything that is or claims to be Marxist. Anyone who justifies, aids and abets evil is part of that evil, and his or her IQ is entirely beside the point, except that the higher the intellect, the greater the guilt.

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