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OCTOBER 9, 1967: Early in the morning, the unit receives the order to execute Guevara and the other prisoners. Lt. Pérez asks Guevara if he wishes anything before his execution. Guevara replies that he only wishes to \"die with a full stomach.\" Pérez asks him if he is a \"materialist\" and Guevara answers only \"perhaps.\" When Sgt. Terán (the executioner) enters the room, Guevara stands up with his hands tied and states, \"I know what you have come for I am ready.\" Terán tells him to be seated and leaves the room for a few moments. While Terán was outside, Sgt. Huacka enters another small house, where \"Willy\" was being held, and shoots him. When Terán comes back, Guevara stands up and refuses to be seated saying: \"I will remain standing for this.\" Terán gets angry and tells Guevara to be seated again. Finally, Guevara tells him: \"Know this now, you are killing a man.\" Terán fires his M2 Carbine and kills him. (Dept. of Defense Intelligence Information Report - 11/28/67).
The first photograph had Guevara framed alone between the silhouette of Jorge Masetti and a palm tree; the second with someone's head appearing above his shoulder. The first picture, with the intruding material cropped out and the image rotated slightly, became Guevara's most famous portrait. The editor of Revolución where Korda worked, decided to use only his shots of Castro, Sartre, and de Beauvoir, while sending the Che shot back to Korda. Believing the image was powerful, Korda made a cropped version for himself, which he enlarged and hung on his wall next to a portrait of the Chilean poet Pablo Neruda, and also gave copies to some others as a gift. It was not until 1986 that José Figueroa, an established photographer in his own right who printed for Korda and was his unofficially \"adopted\" son, suggested they try printing the full frame version of the portrait. Korda continued to print both versions of the image up until his death.
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We have been waiting a long time, a very long time, for this book to be published...  It consists of critical notes on the Manual of Political Economy of the USSR (the Spanish language edition of 1963), notes which Che Guevara edited during his stay in Tanzania and in Prague in 1965-66, after the failure of his mission to the Congo and before leaving for Bolivia.
It is good that I emphasize for you, the inhabitants of Havana who are present here, this idea; in Cuba a new type of man is being created, whom we cannot fully appreciate here in the capital, but who is found in every corner of the country. Those of you who went to the Sierra Maestra on the twenty-sixth of July must have seen two completely unknown things. First, an army with hoes and pickaxes, an army whose greatest pride is to parade in the patriotic festivals of Oreinte with hoes and axes raised, while their military comrades march with rifles. But you must have seen something even more important. You must have seen children whose physical constitutions appeared to be those of eight or nine-year-olds, yet almost all of whom are thirteen or fourteen. They are the most authentic children of the Sierra Maestra, the most authentic offspring of hunger and misery. They are the creatures of malnutrition.
Guerrilla warfare has been employed in the Americas on several occasions.We have had, as a case in point, the experience of César Augusto Sandinofighting against the Yankee expeditionary force on Nicaragua'sSegovia [River]. Recently we had Cuba's revolutionary war. In the Americassince then the problem of guerrilla war has been raised in theoretical discussionsby the progressive parties of the continent with the question of whetherits utilization is possible or convenient. This has become the topic of verycontroversial polemics.
A long time ago Engels, in the preface to the third edition of Civil War inFrance, wrote:The workers were armed after every revolution; for this reason thedisarming of the workers was the first commandment for the bourgeoisat the helm of the state. Hence, after every revolution won by theworkers there was a new struggle ending with the defeat of the workers.(Quoted by Lenin in State and Revolution )
These two difficult moments in the revolution, analyzed briefly here,become obvious when the leaders of Marxist-Leninist parties are capableof clearly perceiving the implications of the moments and of mobilizing themasses to the fullest, leading them on the correct path of resolving fundamentalcontradictions.
That day, according to Giacomo Scotti, the sea and the sky were brilliant, the trains, buses and ships were full of tourists; Yugoslavia was the only socialist country in Europe that opened its borders to globetrotters from the West. Of the five members of the Cuban delegation, four were dressed in simple military uniforms; one had a thick black beard, and the remaining three, including Guevara, had sparse beards... Finally, they were young, the idea of a revolution at the beginning of a long journey.\"
JBT: It is the fate of all revolutions in small countries to have difficulties. Many are wary of them, some are against them, and very few support them. You will still have a lot of trouble in your fight. But when you have already thrown off the old regime, difficulties need not discourage you. It is more difficult to maintain power, but you will succeed if you are persistent. Of course, it is important not to make a big mistake now and to proceed gradually, step by step, taking into account the international situation, internal possibilities and the balance of forces. Some things you will have to keep for better times. You need to stabilize now. In my opinion, it would be dangerous to rush fully into agrarian reform. It would be better to do it gradually. The armed part of the revolution has been carried out in your country, the people expect something, and you must carry out a part of the agrarian reform. But you must also try not to allow yourself to be isolated abroad.
CooperToons, it must be said, has been accused of idolizing Che. From the way his friends (well, acquaintances) talk - the people most critical of his art, by the way - you'd think that CooperToons has a 72\" X 55\" poster on his living room that he genuflects to every morning. Either that or his cupboards are full of Che Guevara coffee mugs and his house festooned with Che Guevara refrigerator magnets. True, in his wild and irresponsible days CooperToons owned a whoopee cushion to which he put to diabolical use, but he has never - that's never, never, never! - even owned a Che Viva! t-shirt.
The most heavily documented source asserting that Che entered medical school and graduated was in the biography, \"Che Guevara: A Revolutionary Life\". In this balanced book, we learn Che entered the UBA in 1947, and in 1953, after six years, he received his M. D. There is even a photo of Che as a medical student grinning cheerfully as he and his classmates stand before a rather unpleasant looking cadaver. So to Che fans, this settles the question. Che was a doctor.
In South America, Che does find work at various medical related jobs (but never, it should be noted as a full physician). He ends up in Guatemala which has an up-and-coming leftist government. But almost immediately the government along with Che and his friends are caught up in the American supported coup. Finding himself persona non grata for his political leanings, Che takes refuge in the Argentine embassy and finally manages to leave for Mexico. There he meets a young Cuban lawyer named Fidel Alejandro Castro y Ruz. Fidel, as we know, is planning to return to Cuba to complete some - ah - unfinished business. Ernesto Guevara with a growing resentment against the US government and (it must be admitted) honest feeling that the people of Latin America who he feels are being exploited by US interests offers to help. As one of Fidel's new friends, Ernesto picks up the sobriquet, Che, and leaves with Fidel and 80 others for Cuba. The rest, they say, is history. 1e1e36bf2d