Can Castro admirer Cristina from Argentina survive the Nisman murder scandal?

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The recent murder of Argentine prosecutor Alberto Nisman, first dismissed as a suicide by Castro confidant Cristina Fernandez Kirchner, is now quickly developing into a great threat to her authority, maybe even her survival too

Now that it has been proven beyond a shadow of a doubt that Nisman did not kill himself, all eyes are turning to Queen Cristina and her Iranian partners in crime.

Undobutedly, at some point, the Castro Kingdom is going to float to the surface of this septic tank and bob up and down in the sludge like Chucky the killer doll.

And, if this does not happen, you can bet there is a cover-up on the cover-up or the original cover-up that links Argentina to Iran and the Castro regime.

Let’s not forget that this is Latin America we’re dealing with, where magical realism always trumps reality.

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From Investor’s Business Daily:

Why Nisman’s Killing In Argentina Matters To The U.S.

Years ago, Henry Kissinger dismissed Argentina (or sometimes Chile, depending on the version) as “a dagger pointed at the heart of Antarctica.”

In 2015, things are a bit different.

It’s not that this country has anything to teach us about economics, other than what not to do. But a lot of vital news is emanating from that country — from the new Argentine pope to, perhaps even more pointedly, the aftermath of the shocking death of Argentine special prosecutor Alberto Nisman, which has special relevance to our war on terror and confrontation with Iran.

Nisman headed the long, thankless investigation of what has been called the first 9/11 — the 1994 AMIA bombing of a Jewish center in Buenos Aires, which killed 85 and injured about 200. Nobody’s been prosecuted for that brazen terrorist atrocity at the center of a world capital, yet Nisman, who had been appointed by the late leftwing President Nestor Kirchner, went to heroic levels to get to the bottom of the horror.

What he found was that Iran, attempting to teach Argentina a “lesson” for re-establishing relations with Israel, was behind the attack. And he slowly, surely made moves to bring these people to justice. He dug and kept digging — and, as IBD explained in 2013, found an entire network of Iranian Hezbollah operations through the Americas.

And just as the Obama administration was declaring the war on terror over, Nisman came out with a 500-page report in 2013 showing how Iran’s influence had grown — and how Iran had been behind several attacks on the U.S.
Nisman’s findings were so powerful he was called to testify before the U.S. Congress, but he was undercut by Kirchner’s widow, now President Cristina Fernandez, whose minions said such testimony wasn’t part of his official duties. They managed to silence him before he could speak — and not for the last time.

Back in Buenos Aires, Nisman found that there was a reason Fernandez didn’t want the truth to get out about Hezbollah in our hemisphere: She made a deal with Iran to allow their killers — all in high-ranking positions in Iran — to walk free, in exchange for a trade deal to buy Iranian oil in exchange for sales of Argentinian grain.

Nisman found this out through legal subpoenas of official recordings. And he made no secret of his desire to point the finger, boldly announcing that he would have some revelations for Argentina’s Congress on Monday.

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Raul: Oye no me metan a mi en este rollo.... o le doy las quejas a mi amigo Obamita
Raul: Oye no me metan a mi en este rollo…. o le doy las quejas a mi gran amigo y patron Obamita el Magnifico, rey de los drones

 

2 thoughts on “Can Castro admirer Cristina from Argentina survive the Nisman murder scandal?”

  1. As utterly contemptible as Cretina is, it seems relatively more likely that Iran pulled the trigger on Nisman. Obviously she had plenty to lose from his revelations, but she wasn’t behind the 1994 massacre, and the top Iranian figures apparently responsible for that are still alive and kicking and NOT interested in being prosecuted. It’s not out of the question that she panicked and ordered the hit, or she may have played a role akin to that of Henry II in the murder of Thomas Becket, but Iran is absolutely capable of this and I’m not entirely sure she is.

    Clearly, Nisman, who was Jewish and obviously took this investigation personally, was a martyr to justice and deserves enormous respect and admiration. I find him considerably more admirable than someone like Mandela, who never did much of anything about the atrocities instigated by his former wife, the odious Winnie, and who was up against a far less lethal and implacable foe.

    But yes, for all of Argentina’s pretensions, we are deep in Latrine territory with the attendant “magical realism” (read dysfunctional bullshit). One can only hope that Nisman’s death will not have been in vain and that good will come of it somehow, certainly for the sake of his memory and of the justice he sought, and even, I suppose, for the sake of Argentina, at least the part of it that may be deserving of it.

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