More Castro “Agents of Influence” at Harvard?

Well, well….. Yesterday I posted on a certain Aynel Alvarez-Guerra, a Harvard Law student who marveled at the “accuracy” of Soderbergh’s Che movie, while chumming it up with del Toro.
Babalu friend Armando Alvarez sent me this gem. It seems this Aynel Alvaro-Guerra fellow isn’t quite the innocent “Useful Idiot,” he might appear at first glance. Liet Col. Simmons? how ‘bout this guy?
And I wonder how Aynel thwarted the diabolical “BLOCKADE!!”

5 thoughts on “More Castro “Agents of Influence” at Harvard?”

  1. Humberto great post and great research from everyone else. How this guy is able reside here in America is baffling to me. An enemy of the state, just as the Cuban government is and this guy represents them. I also heard the University of Alabama is influenced very much by the Castro government also. It’s the professors, they are the infiltrated ones, who are these professors? Go Figure!

  2. Hi Guys,
    Google “Harvard Law School LL.M.” and it will tell you about the program and how he might have gotten in.

  3. How is it that our universities are crawling with these vermin?
    Es que tienen tanta falta de todo que ni se pueden usar de estiercol para fertilizar las plantas!

  4. Humberto (and the other posters)–
    It does not surprise me in the least that a ‘former’ Cuban government operative finds his way to a position at an Ivy League (or other influential) school from which he can play innocent scholar and minimally critical observer of the castro regime, while doing the real work of shaping pro-castro opinions and debates from a prestigious academic perch.
    This guy has a counterpart in Arturo Lopez-Levy, a PhD candidate and research associate at the Graduate School of International Studies, at Columbia University (most recently notorious for its invitation to Ahmadinejad and the pervasive anti-Israel, Palestinian/Hamas/Hezbollah apologetics of its faculty).
    Lopez-Levy, a member of–you guessed it–the Cuba Study Group, delivered a paper in September 2008 at the International Institute for the Study of Cuba (IISC) at London Metropolitan Univeristy. The paper’s conclusion, according to the IISC website, was that “U.S. policy toward Cuba was not conceived to improve Human Rights on the island but to appease domestic constituencies through an agenda of property claims and Cold War anti-communist symbolism.”
    El socio will fit right in with Lisandro Perez and Marifeli Perez-Stable and Jorge Dominguez in all these forums, as will his distinguished Harvard “compagnero.”
    Full disclosure: as a graduate of both Harvard and Columbia, I am evidence that not all there are rotten apples (if I say so myself with utmost modesty). But I can also give personal testimony that the bushel from which these apples are picked have the ripe, rank stench that the academic Left inevitably gives off with its intellectual dishonesty and its distortion of history.

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