Global Crisis Drives Regime Change Operations in Caribbean and Ibero-America
On July 11, protests broke out in several Cuban cities, as citizens took to the streets to complain about energy blackouts, food and medicine shortages that have intensified in recent months as the COVID-19 pandemic worsened.
This was not the “social explosion” that Western governments and globalist media claimed, but rather the product of a sophisticated social media campaign organized days in advance from outside Cuba to make it appear that the Cuban people were finally “rising up” against communism and calling for a foreign invasion under the hashtag #SOSCuba.
President Miguél Diaz-Canel charged that while many protesters were legitimately expressing pent-up frustration over the very real difficulties of daily life, what happened on July 11 represented a form of “unconventional warfare” and “cyberterrorism” intended to bring about a color revolution. Conditions on the island are tough, he admitted, but they have been exacerbated by the decades-long U.S. economic blockade and 246 additional sanctions imposed by the Trump administration. President Joe Biden hypocritically claims to be concerned about the Cuban people, he pointed out, but refuses to change these murderous policies.
Díaz-Canel uses the term “unconventional warfare” very precisely. Cuban officials have compiled a detailed dossier on the subversive role of the National Endowment for Democracy, USAID, and other agencies of the global Project Democracy apparatus which are now in a flight forward to impose their brand of “democracy” on Cuba, as they did in Ukraine in 2014. Leaders of the Miami-based Cuban exile community are playing their part, calling for the U.S. to prepare to invade Cuba, while Miami Mayor Francis Suarez suggested the Biden administration “explore” air strikes against the island.
Beyond Cuba, similar regime change offensives are underway elsewhere in the Caribbean and Ibero-American region, driven by the global systemic collapse that has evolved far beyond London or Wall Street’s ability to control it. Look at Haiti. Just four days before the Cuban protests, Haitian President Jovenel Moise was assassinated by what was clearly a black op carried out by a group of mercenaries some of whom were “former” informants or stringers for the FBI and the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). Within hours of the assassination, acting Prime Minister Claude Joseph asked the Biden administration to send in troops to help “restore order” and protect vital infrastructure. Joe Biden responded that “for now,” the U.S. would focus on assisting Haitian authorities in the investigation of the Moise assassination, but the door has been left open for future U.S. military involvement if deemed necessary.
While the Cubans are not expecting any invasion, they know that Haiti and Cuba are only 100 km apart, and that the part of Cuba nearest to Haiti is its southeastern tip, where the U.S. base at Guantanamo is located…