Castro Kingdom preparing for flood of American tourists (or so it seems)….


It seems that those who direct the tourist industry in Castrogonia know something that has yet to be revealed to the rest of the world.

It also seems that those in Canada who report on the tourism industry have caught wind of what has yet to be revealed and of changes to come.

What changes?  How about this for change:  The apartheid resorts in Castrogonia are becoming even more luxurious in order to satisfy the demanding taste of American tourists.

Even if rumors of  American tourists flocking to Varadero prove false — for now, at least —   Canadian tourists will reap the benefits of the rumors, and enjoy even more of those many privileges that are denied to the Cuban people.

Enjoy yourselves, immoral scumbags.  Bigots.  Racists.  Revel in your superiority.  Leap for joy at the expense of the Cuban people.

And enjoy the fruits of any secret deals struck by the current occupant of the White House and the King of Castrogonia, such as deluxe apartments at bargain rates.


From CTV News Canada:

Winter escapes: The best hot spots for 2014

Winter is most definitely here early this year! So if you are looking to get some sun over the next few months, what should you know?…

…In terms of hot spots…Cuba is upping its game. Although there is no consistent star rating system among the various Caribbean destinations and the tour operators that serve them, it is fairly common knowledge that a five-star resort in Cuba is not up to the same standard as elsewhere in the Caribbean. However the tide is changing, as many of the hotel chains are slowly changing their standards.

The anticipation of the island eventually opening up to the American tourist market means better service, amenities and food now at the higher end resorts. The Melia Marina in Varadero is getting incredible reviews, offering full apartments for families at reasonable prices.

Read more of this filth HERE 

Gotcha, gusanos!

12 thoughts on “Castro Kingdom preparing for flood of American tourists (or so it seems)….”

  1. Authentic Cuba? Not since 1959, but if Cuba’s dictator can call himself General, they can call Cuba “Utopia” if they feel like it.

  2. That’s “revel in your PRESUMED superiority” (no need to encourage the bastards in their delusions). And that blurb from CTV News Canada (written by one Loren Christie, who looks like Hillary Swank playing male again and has a name to match) is an absolute classic of blithe amorality and willful blindness to serious evil. It reads for all the world as if there is nothing, I mean NOT A THING wrong with materially supporting a totalitarian horror. Lord, the nausea.

  3. Fifty-six years of “revolutionary” austerity, of sacrifices, of military conscription, of forced rationing, of forced labor camps, and of a general downward spiral of living standards in order to “create the new man” and we are back to block one. So, the revolution was so that Cubans wouldn’t have to rely on “shameful” tourism and foreign exploiters [which is what the castroite propaganda claimed] and now that’s all that Cuba is doing. Mind you, in 1959, Cuba was diversifying its economy and would have become a fully industrialized country according to analysis in five years. ¡Que revolución más por gusto!

  4. Asombra,

    Tragically, its the nature of Cubans to do just that: manufacture failure from potential success. Just look at the exile community. We built an impressive lobbying infrastructure [CANF] and then when Jorge Mas Santos dies, the executive body of CANF decides to hand over the chairmanship on a silver platter to Jorgito [as if the chairmanship were a hereditary position] and he OF COURSE proceeds to DESTROY IT. Then we have impressive legislative laws like Helms-Burton, but Cubans have to go to Cuba to see their familita and woe-is-he who criticizes those recent arrivals who visit Cuba every year, they’ll become GUAPO and tell you everything they didn’t dare tell castro’s police, because, well, you know, castro’s police will break their head open, while most of us here in exile are civilized and not prone to violence. Then you have the Fanjuls et al. who after waiting 50+ years suddenly decide to change sides.

    We are a disaster. As individuals, I have to tip my hat off to Cubans. They are driven, hard-working, industrious and talented, but as a group, we are un mano de mierda.

  5. Ray, our utterly appalling fuck-up, which was both irrational and unbelievably stupid, may be a hereditary disorder. Spain, who is alas our mother despite being a bitch on wheels, once had the world by the balls, so to speak, meaning it owned all the marbles, pretty much, yet wound up blowing it all and sinking into progressive decline, until its standard of living was actually below Cuba’s (before Castro, obviously). Cuba, the most ethnically Spanish of all of Spain’s colonies, was bound to inherit at least some genetic dysfunction from Mommy Dearest, and I’m afraid it did.

  6. I agree with you. It’s genetic. By the way, if it wasn’t for the European Union and in particular West Germany, Mommy Dearest would still be essentially a thoroughly Latrine Third World country even though she’s in Europe. The last time that I went to Spain, I was appalled at how its falling apart despite all of the largesse from Germany.

  7. Two tendencies govern Spanish culture: intolerance and envy. I heard some character in a Spanish film utter these words back in the 1980’s and the longer I live, the more perceptive they seem to me. I can’t remember the name of the film. I wish I could.

    I would add a third and fourth: negativity and excessive rules. During the year I spent in Spain, and during each of my subsequent visits, the two phrases I heard most often were “no se puede” and “es imposible.” These phrases were always uttered when I was trying to accomplish something very simple and rational, such as requesting more than three books per day at the Biblioteca Nacional.

    Yes, I think there is some inherent problem in Spanish culture. I’m not 100% convinced it’s genetic, since Spaniards and Colonials who move to other countries sometimes seem to overcome those negative tendencies. But the longer I live, and the older my children become, the more I fear that the problem might be genetic after all.

  8. Yes, I heard “no se puede” and “imposible” too. One time I was trying to get tickets to go to the tower of the Familia Sagrada church in Barcelona and it was a full 30 minutes before closing and the woman selling the tickets, said, “no se puede,” we have 30 minutes to closing and I have to run home to do my things. EVERYTHING ISN’T WORK YOU KNOW!

    Yes, a lot of similiarities between Cubans and Spaniards. TOO MANY FOR COMFORT.

  9. Those are some pretty crappy models in that tourism ad. They look anorexic and have weird faces, like they’re manic. With all the jineteras and pingueros running around Cuba these days, you’d think Castro, Inc. could do better. Sheesh.

  10. Carlos, the envy part Cubans definitely inherited, alright. My mother, an exceptionally good judge of character, always said that the main reason the “revolution” swept all before it was ENVY and its associated perversity. I can still hear her: “Envidia. Todo fue por envidia.” And God, did we pay for it.

  11. Yes, I’ve always heard the envy part and that’s what it was pure, unadulterated envy. It was the classic case of biting one’s nose to spite one’s face, of “quitate tu para ponerme yo.” castro of course is the epitome of all that was bad in Cuba. It’s as if one man had somehow inherited all of the worst traits of the Cuban character: envy, megalomania, charlatanry and greed all ramped up to an obscene level never before seen in Cuba and we’ve had a long line of dictators to choose from, but they looked like new born children next to castro.

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