June 28, 2022

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Chapeando: This year's hardest fake news (+ podcast)

Chapeando: This year’s hardest fake news (+ podcast)

Chapeando touches on the topics of this show that have caught the nets over the past week. The first relates to the campaign waged by the United States and Europe, through NATO, against Russia. The most difficult false news at the beginning of the year: the confirmation of the establishment of Russian bases in Cuba and Venezuela, based on the comment of Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Sergei Ryakov.

According to analyst Rainer Duardo The misunderstanding stems from the exchange of data between Russia and the United States, as a result of NATO’s military deployment in the name of an alleged Russian threat to invade Ukraine..
There were no claims. Ryakov’s statements were very ambiguous and undoubtedly controversial, but the distortion outweighed them. Several important global media outlets have without hesitation created narratives that take Russian deployments to Cuba and Venezuela for granted, in an unfortunate imitation of the hottest moment of the Cold War: the 1962 missile crisis.

The analyst stressed that this speculation completely ignores the declaration of Latin America a zone of peace, which was recently confirmed at the ALBA summit and at the meeting of foreign ministers of the Community of Latin American and Caribbean States. Cuba is not only a signatory to this declaration, it has also been a promoter of it since 2014.

Arlene Rodriguez recalled recent comments made by Russian President Vladimir Putin, about his government’s hypothetical reaction to the undeniable progress of NATO, by installing bases in countries neighboring the United States. Putin wondered what would happen if Russia agreed to deploy troops to Mexico and Canada, as NATO did on Russia’s borders. Why with these statements there was no armed scandal? I ask. Certainly because in the case of Mexico, the Count will speak of one of the largest land expropriations in the history of America.

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The other thing is the reactions of some media and personalities, who are silent about the illegality and violations of the occupiers of the Yankee base that has remained in Cuban territory, for more than a century, against the will of the Cuban people and now their clothes. They are torn apart by the Russian grammar hoax, knowing that it is nothing more than an ambiguous statement, typical of verbal confrontations in controversies like the one between Russia and the United States at the beginning of the year.

Listen to the podcast

The second most discussed topic these days is the referenced topic The so-called shadow government. Kind of Cuban Guaidó? Commentators questioned themselves when they referred to Roberto Vega’s declaration, launched years ago as “Cuba Possible,” a centrist political academic project now re-emerging in neighboring Cuba, and being promoted as an alternative government. After questioning whether the disavowed invasion demands the overpowering of social media arsonists in super-hot Miami, appealing to this Guaido-style variant, the program concluded by reminding that Cuba Proxima is nothing new, but rather a years-long project that will never be. Abandoned and now recycled.

Arlene suggested shutting down the broadcast with excerpts from a program in Miami in which a commentator talks about Alexander Ottola as a “dark being,” in crisis due to his contradictory and offensive statements to the rest of the South Florida-based counter-revolutionary spokesmen. Guerrero Cubano was certainly right when he spoke of a powerful crisis in the world of so-called influencers who accuse each other of being Cuban security agents and more.

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