Cuba’s Foreign Minister instructed by Chinese officials on how to best carry out Communist Party purges

Bruno “The Toad” and his Chinese tutor Li Xi, “The Purger”

From our Bureau of The Slimiest, Most Reptilian Foreign Ministers On Earth with some assistance from our Sweet Smell of Purges in the Morning Bureau

An update on yesterday’s post: Brunito “El Sapito” Rodriguez — Castro, Inc.’s despicable Foreign Minister — did much more than cuddle up with Chinese oligarchs and babble about the special relationship between the two totalitarian dictatorships during his visit to Beijing. Yes. He also took a crash course on how to conduct purges within Castrogonia’s Communist Party.

Naturally, the word “purge” does not appear in news reports. No. The lessons Brunito El Sapito received were on how to handle “corruption.” Ha. . . .Could it be that the Chinese have been keeping an eye on Cuba’s purges and found them insufficiently vicious?

Loosely translated from Marti Noticias

China briefed Cuba on Friday regarding recent changes within the Communist Party and their progress in the so-called anti-corruption campaign, at a time when the regime in Havana has made numerous personnel changes within the government.

Li Xi, a member of the Standing Committee of the Political Bureau of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China (CPC) and secretary of the CPC Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, explained to Cuban Foreign Minister Bruno Rodríguez “the important ideas of the CPC General Secretary, Xi Jinping, on the Party’s self-revolution, as well as the progress of full and rigorous self-governance of the Party and anti-corruption efforts,” according to a Reuters report.

The President of China has called on officials and members of the Communist Party to fight against corruption and has argued that self-reform also involves the “centralized and unified” leadership of the Central Committee; the party must “improve its conduct” and “enforce discipline” to combat corruption.

Several Cuban officials in influential political and administrative positions have been dismissed or promoted in recent months. Ministers and deputy ministers of Economy and Planning, Science, Technology and Environment, Food Industry, Foreign Trade, Culture, the President of the Central Bank of Cuba, as well as the leadership of the National Association of Small Farmers (ANAP) and the Cuban Institute of Cinematographic Art and Industry (ICAIC), among other important positions, have also been removed.

The most notable case is that of the former Minister of Economy, Alejandro Gil, who is currently under criminal investigation for corruption.

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