From our Bureau of Highly Offensive Tributes with some assistance from our Bureau of Latrine American Behavior and our Spanish language Buró de Cosas Asquerosas
Ana Belén Montes, who spied for the Cuban dictatorship for many years and served 22 years of a 25-year prison sentence, has one thing in common with the recently arrested ex-diplomat Victor Manuel Rocha: Both of them are non-Cubans who acted treasonously for ideological reasons. In other words, both are Latrine American icons who embody the very essence of Latrine American heinousness and stupidity. The same can be said for The Puerto Rico Human Rights Committee, which just honored Ana the spy for her betrayal of the U.S. and the enslaved Cuban people.
The lovely Ana had this to say when she was sent to prison: “I felt morally obligated to help the island defend itself from our efforts to impose our values and our political system on it,”
Thoroughly disgusting. Totalmente asqueroso. Ay, Mima, traime la palangana, rápido, que tengo ganas de vomitar . . .
Loosely translated from Diario de Cuba
The Puerto Rico Human Rights Committee organized a tribute to former spy Ana Belén Montes in what was her first public appearance since she was released from prison in January 2023. The event took place during the Trovadores del Mundo concert, held on Friday in The College of Engineers, in the Puerto Rican capital, picked up the official Cubadebate portal.
The Committee gave Montes a copy of the work “Wing that fell into the sea” by Ivonne Rivera, a painting with an image of her and the flags of Cuba and Puerto Rico intertwined over her head, and a floral arrangement.
Cubadebate referred to Montes, cataloged as one of the most harmful spies in the history of the United States, as an “extraordinary Puerto Rican woman” who for years warned the Cuban regime of “aggressive plans of the US Government, solely out of solidarity.”
The former Defense analyst for the US Government, who passed secrets and information to Havana for almost 17 years, was released from prison at the beginning of 2023, after serving 22 years of confinement, although under a conditional release regime for five years.
As part of her plea deal with federal prosecutors, Montes pleaded guilty in 2002 to conspiring with Cuban intelligence agents to commit espionage and she was sentenced to 25 years in prison.
The US government has not explained why it released Montes early.
The former spy, of Puerto Rican origin, acknowledged having revealed to the Cuban authorities the identities of four undercover agents who worked for the United States.
Continue reading HERE in Spanish