Generation on Fire: Voices of Protest from the 1960s, an Oral History
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Volume 41 , Issue 5 October Pages Kruijt calls the latter group revolutionary internationalists and passionate Fidelistas who were always inspired by the ironic revolutionary figure of Che Guevara. It is through their stories that the organisation of the internationalism of the Cuba revolution is analysed for the first time.
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Through these stories, we learn how the tactics and strategy of Cuba's revolutionary ethos unfolded beginning in the decade of the s when replicating the Cuban revolution across the continent and in the wider world was the objective. The focus for that era is on how the Cubans identified revolutionary groups across the continent and then searched for concrete ways to assist them to achieve revolutionary change in their own countries.
In the News: Woodstock, 1969
The latter work was largely carried out by the Department of the Americas of the Cuban Community Party, and supported a wide range of opposition movements, both moderate and radical, that fought against the primarily military governments of that era by advising them, training them, and when necessary, bringing them to Cuba for sanctuary. One of the richest sections of the book is the chapter that deals in a nuanced way, and with the benefit of historical hindsight, the role that the Cubans played in influencing Latin America's guerrilla movements, particularly those in Central America and the Andean region.
This section also details the often-difficult relationship that Cuba had with its socialist partner, the USSR, over how much support was to be given to revolutionary movements in the region in comparison to Moscow-oriented communist parties that opposed the activities of the revolutionary groups and resented the interference of the Cubans.
An unknown error has occurred. Please click the button below to reload the page. The Guard remained in the city, which was effectively under martial law, for nearly a year.
Generation on fire : voices of protest from the s : an oral history | Berkeley Public Library
The Cambridge Movement also drew the attention of U. By the summer of Richardson resigned from the Cambridge Nonviolent Action Committee citing her exhaustion from leading nearly two years of continuous demonstrations.
Richardson, who had divorced Harry Richardson in the late s, married freelance photographer Frank Dandridge. Although she maintained ties with Cambridge and with the local movement, Gloria Richardson never lived in Cambridge again. Share: Print. Like this: Like Loading