Fidelismo always struck me as being more “left-national-socialist” than Marxist-Leninist, although Che was closer to an actual M-L, even leaning toward Maoism at the end of his life. Among the leadership of the Cuban revolution, it seemed like Fidel was the left-nationalist-socialist/fascist, Che the M-L-M, and Raul the NEP/Zhouist/Dengist.
Written by Francisco de Lizardi, Mexican Fascist; and Peter Sandinista, Nicaraguan Fascist
Taking into consideration historical organizations such as the Revolutionary National Syndicalist Legion, the National Worker’s Commission, the National-Syndicalist Worker’s Youth, the Cuban National Fascist Party or the very same Cuban Falange; the rich island of Cuba had already had its first contacts with what would came to be known as the political third position.
With its first followers portraying gray shirts and marking at the pace of their leader Jesus Marinas, who portrayed with pride the gesture of an organic Fascism which seemed to have found the unique possibility of taking such doctrine to the Cuban people, on the modern streets of New Habana of 1938 and to the most rural fields of the agrarian landscape. Such was the initiative that would come to forge the first canvases of the revolutionary spirit, of a movement that emerged from its earliest tempest as a purely identitarian nationalism of popular character.
There exist three general roots to the emergence of the third position in Latin-America; the Fifth Column which looked to generate a support to the Axis powers during the conflict, the unknowing and thus manipulation of the term in favor of a varied purpose and the authentic symptomatic necessity of an alternative above the already tiring traditional politics. Being the case of Cuba, one almost exclusive under a comparison of continental reach.
The following text digs up a lost notion which orbits the specter of a new theme, which I exhibit in a collaborative work with the Sandinista, Peter.