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Respecto a la normalización de relaciones o el intercambio de presos realizado el miércoles como parte del acuerdo entre Cuba y EEUU

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Jorge Fundora en el 1961 de Richard Mahoney

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Jorge Fundora en el 1961 de Richard Mahoney

Mensaje por LarryDaley el Vie Mar 16, 2012 1:18 pm

Encontre esto (vease debajo) ayer sobre la captura de Jorge Fundora. Encaja bien a lo que me dijo mi Padrastro y lo poco que recuerdo de estos dias.

Sin embargo quisiera saber si es correcto o no.

Mahoney, Richard D. 1999, 2011 The Kennedy Brothers, the rise and fall of Jack and Bobby. Arcade Publishing, Inc, New York ISBN-10 ISBN-10: 1611450489 ISBN-13: 9781611450484 pages 32-33 “At first National Security Council meeting on Cuba, the president was “wary and reserved” about the plan. The Joint Chiefs expressed concern abou the prospect of military intervention, but were assured there would be none. Some, like Senator J. William Fulbright and Special Assistant Arthur M. Schlessinger Jr., argued that intervention was foolhardy and would “fix a malevolent image on the new administration.” These objections hardly registered in barrage of “intelligence analysis” about logistics, weaponry and the claim that Castro would have Russian MIGs in a matter of weeks, CIA director Dulles pointed out that if the exiled Cubans did not attempt the invasion, there would be a “disposal problem.” Kennedy agreed that the “simplest thing might be to let the Cubans go where they yearned to go, Cuba, with a minimum risk to the U.S.” (40) Such was the case with Jorge Recarey, who on February 13 (1961) made his seventh night time trip across the Windwards Straits. At the Arcos de Canasis on Cuba’s northern Coast in the early morning hours, his craft was met by farmers in rowboats. They brought him aboard and took him through rough surf. He was then taken to the house of a local landowner, Jorge Fundora, and smuggled into Havana for his meeting with the head of the anti-Castro underground in Cuba, Rogelio Gonzalez Corso, code named Francisco. On his person, Recarey carried a sealed envelop containing his instructions to be given to Francisco. Shortly after Recarey left Fundora’s home, Cuban security police arrived. Fundora was arrested and shot. In Havana, at a house deemed secure, Recarey, now operating under his code name Julio Cesar Blanco met with Francisco. The instructions were to organize and lead the underground in Matanzas a city of some 25.000 situated in flat, (now? L.D.) scrubby terrain, east of Havana. In Matanzas, Recarey encountered wide spread opposition to Castro. Some two hundred active opponents operated scores of safe houses through which they were smuggling weapons, explosives, agents, propaganda, and counterfeit money. Recarey moved from safe house to safe house, changing location every night, organizing the underground in hard-to-penetrate five-man cells. (A single individual in each group knew a single person in another group; if on cell was captured or penetrated, the single individual in the other cell would be exfiltrated.) In the weeks that followed. Recarey became increasingly aware of the CIA’s incompetence. Shipments dropped at Punto Fundora (named after the executed landowner) contained weapons that didn’t work, counterfeit bills that bled when wet, and motor oil that had, been blended (unbeknownst to Recarey) with explosive substance. When Recarey’s driver added oil to their 1959 Olds 88, the front of the car blew up as they were riding down a highway. They walked away unscathed, but others, following the Agency enjoyned to prepare the resistance for the coming invasion, were not so lucky. Underground leader Francisco attended a large anti-Castro meeting in Havana that contained informants, and soon after (along with Humberto Sorí Marín L.D.) was arrested and executed. Recarey’s radioman, Jorge Rojas, met the same fate. Disposal indeed. “


LarryDaley
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