Cuchifrito – A Soul Food Trap Anthem

Cuchifrito - A Soul Food Trap Anthem

'Cuchifrito' is the Deep-Fried Trap Anthem You've Been Waiting For

Posted by Flama on Wednesday, January 20, 2016
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chuchifrito

Yummy, Cuchifrito – A Soul Food Trap Anthem! Boricua food! This makes me hungry!

FREE PUERTO RICO by Dem. Rep. Luis Gutiérrez

Via  by Fernando A. Collazo

Luis Gutiérrez exige la libertad de Puerto Rico en el Congreso

El congresista demócrata Luis Gutiérrez exigió la libertad de Puerto Rico y solicitó al congreso que tome acción sobre la crisis fiscal que vive la isla. Las expresiones del congresista se dieron en el hemiciclo de la Cámara de Representantes.

Gutiérrez exigió la libertad de Puerto Rico para que “los hospitales de la isla puedan permanecer abiertos para atender a los madres y padres y que las escuelas puedan permanecer abiertas”.

Además, criticó que el gobierno federal quiera que el gobierno de Puerto Rico pague su deuda pero “jugando bajo las reglas del congreso”.

Del mismo modo, denunció que las leyes de cabotaje no permiten que la isla entre en un mercado libre.

“Debemos liberar a Puerto Rico para que los puertorriqueños se puedan liberar a sí mismos”, concluyó el congresista.

Lea el discurso en español aquí:

Sr. Presidente, vengo con un mensaje humilde del pueblo de Puerto Rico a la Cámara de Representantes: Liberen a Puerto Rico

Liberen a Puerto Rico para que pueda resolver el problema de su gran deuda sin estar esposada por el Congreso, su distante y desatento amo colonial.

Liberen a Puerto Rico para que sus hospitales puedan permanecer abiertos para padres y madres enfermos y sus escuelas permanezcan abiertas para los niños. Nadie debe temer que su casa se quemara porque los bomberos no han sido pagados.

Hasta ahora, la respuesta a la crisis de la deuda de Puerto Rico desde Washington – el único lugar al que Puerto Rico se ve obligado a confiar, ha sido muy poca.

Y los codiciosos tenedores de bonos y los gestores de fondos especulativos sólo les interesa Puerto Rico como una apuesta – una manera de ganar dinero si Puerto Rico se hunde o nada.

En este momento, Puerto Rico necesita atención seria, sostenida en parte por Washington para encontrar un camino hacia adelante de tal manera que Puerto Rico no sea ni absuelta de sus obligaciones ni herida mortalmente por ellas.

Porque, Sr. Presidente, de esto es lo que se trata: Cuando la Corte Suprema de los Estados Unidos dijo que Puerto Rico pertenece a, pero no es parte de, los Estados Unidos, la responsabilidad de cuidar de ella y su pueblo llegaron junto con ese juicio.

El Congreso debe asumir la responsabilidad por el hecho de que esperamos que Puerto Rico pague sus obligaciones, pero le obligamos a seguir reglas muy particulares.

Puerto Rico no puede declararse en quiebra porque el Congreso aprobó una ley que dice que no pueden.

Puerto Rico está siendo asfixiado por la Ley Jones – una ley aprobada aquí en esta sala sin ningún tipo de consulta con el pueblo de Puerto Rico – que dice que, por ley Puerto Rico no puede comparar precios para la mejor oferta de carga. No, ellos deben comprar de los comerciantes más caros del mundo, lo que significa el doble de los costos de importación y un estimado de $500 millones adicionales solo en la factura de la comida de Puerto Rico.

Ah, y cuando se trata de producir por sí mismos, una gran parte de las mejores tierras agrícolas – la tierra que sostiene y alimenta una nación – les han quitado esas tierras, sin compensación, para las bases militares. 13 por ciento de sus tierras – despojadas.

Puerto Rico es una isla tropical, pero una gran cantidad de sus frutas, vegetales y casi toda su comida es importada. Tenemos que permitir que Puerto Rico pueda crear una economía agrícola que permita que los puertorriqueños puedan alimentarse.

La economía produce bienes que las personas no consumen y la gente consume bienes que no producen.

Incluso cuando a los EE.UU. se le atrapa robándose agua del suministro de agua potable de Puerto Rico – sin pagar un centavo por ella- ¿qué sucede? El Gobierno de EE.UU. no se hace responsable ni obligado a pagar.

Cuando el ejército contamina a Vieques o una bomba sin explotar se encuentra en Culebra, ¿siente alguna obligación el gobierno de EE.UU.? No.

Por lo tanto, señor Presidente, cuando el Congreso habla de la deuda de Puerto Rico, yo digo que nos fijemos en la totalidad de la deuda; La parte que se le debe a Puerto Rico, no sólo la parte que Puerto Rico le debe a Wall Street.

Cada soldado que ha enviado a la guerra, cada vez que los EE.UU. ha intervenido para anular sus tribunales o su gobierno – estas deudas se suman, pero no se contabilizan.

Y ahora, ¿cuál es la solución que todos respaldan en Washington? Una Junta de Control Federal.

Imagínate. Una isla que no puede determinar su propio destino, que tiene que jugar un juego económico con todas las reglas amañadas en contra de ella – ¿cuál es la solución en Washington?

Quitarle lo poco que le queda de autonomía y añadir un nuevo nivel de control de Washington sobre la colonia.

Si el Congreso fuera inteligente encontraríamos la manera de quitarnos del camino.

Liberen al Pueblo de Puerto Rico para desatar su carácter trabajador, su espíritu y su dedicación interna.

free-puerto-ricoLiberen a los puertorriqueños para que puedan trabajar y construir y crear. Liberen a Puerto Rico para que pueda construir una economía sostenible que mantiene a su gente, en la tierra de su nacimiento y su patrimonio.

Y no podemos distraernos y ver la salud económica de Puerto Rico exclusivamente a través de cupones de comida, Medicaid, programas de gobierno y aún más dependencia de Washington.

Debemos hacer que la conversación sea sobre empleos para los puertorriqueños. Los trabajos que construyen la economía y la base tributaria y la autosuficiencia de la isla.

Sr. Presidente, los problemas de Puerto Rico tomaron mucho tiempo para crearse pero tengo absoluta confianza en la capacidad del pueblo de Puerto Rico a resolverlos … si es que- y solo si es que – el Congreso comience a escucharlos, a trabajar con ellos, y a reconocerlos como compañeros iguales.

Hay que liberar a Puerto Rico para que el pueblo de Puerto Rico pueda liberarse a sí mismo.

CELEBRATING AFRO-BORICUA ROOTS, WATCH

via Wiki

The history of Puerto Ricans of African descent begins with the immigration of African free men called libertos, who accompanied the invading Spanish Conquistadors. The Spaniards enslaved the Taínos (the native inhabitants of the island), and many of them died as a result of Spaniards’ oppressive colonization efforts. This presented a problem for Spain’s royal government, which relied on slavery to staff their mining and fort-building operations. Spain’s ‘solution’ was to import enslaved West Africans. As a result, the majority of the African peoples who entered Puerto Rico did so as a result of the forced migration of the Atlantic slave trade, coming from many different societies of the African continent.

When the gold mines in Puerto Rico were declared depleted, the Spanish Crown no longer held Puerto Rico as a high colonial priority. It was used as a garrison to support naval vessels. Africans from British and French possessions in the Caribbean were encouraged to emigrate to Puerto Rico, thereby providing a population base to support the Puerto Rican garrison. The Spanish decree of 1789 allowed the slaves to earn or buy their freedom, however this did little to help their situation. The expansion of sugar cane plantations drove up demand for slaves and their population increased dramatically. Throughout the years, there were many slave revolts in the island. Slaves who were promised their freedom joined the 1868 uprising against Spanish colonial rule in what is known as the “Grito de Lares“. On March 22, 1873, slavery was abolished in Puerto Rico. The contributions of ethnic Africans to the music, art, language, and heritage have been instrumental to Puerto Rican culture.

Marc Anthony: F*ck Donald Trump! Watch and Share!

fuck-donald-trumpMarc Anthony yelled “F**k Donald Trump” at the end of his soldout concert at Madison Square Garden in New York on Saturday night. The singer, who’s proud to be Latino, slammed the Republican presidential candidate for his views on immigrants.

During his closing remarks Anthony said: “I’m proud to be f**kin’ Puerto Rican,” said Anthony. He added that he’s also proud to be a “Latino in the United States of America.” After that, Anthony looked out into the crowd and noted that he saw flags from Peru, Uruguay, Paraguay, the Dominican Republic, Venezuela, Colombia, and Mexico. “We’re all proud of our culture,” he said to his enthusiastic fans.

While pointing out how different Central and South American countries “speak a little differently” and have their “own food,” Anthony stressed, “No matter where you come from, we’re Latinos. We have to take care our ourselves.” And with that, Anthony paused before saying in increasing volume, “What I want to say is before I leave is f**k Donald Trump!” The audience not only let out a defeaning cheer in support, but also gave the singer a standing ovation. “I want him to hear it in his house. Wake that motherf**ker up,” yelled Anthony before launching into a final song.

National Anthem by Marc Anthony!

National Anthem by Marc Anthony!

Posted by LAB Pro Lib on Friday, August 1, 2014
"Preciosa"

"Preciosa"Yo se lo que son los encantosde mi borinquen hermosapor eso la quiero yo tantopor siempre la llamare Preciosayo se de sus hembras triguenasse del olor de sus rosaspor eso a mi tierra riquenapor siempre la llamare PreciosaIsla del caribeIsla del caribeBorinquenPreciosa te llaman las olasdel mar que te banaPreciosa por ser un encantopor ser un EdenY tienes la noble hidalguiade la Madre Espanay el fiero cantio del indio braviolo tienes tambien[Coro:]Preciosa te llaman los bardosque cantan tu historiaNo importa el tirano te tratecon negra maldadPreciosa seras sin banderasin lauros, ni gloriaPreciosa, Preciosate llaman los hijos de la libertadPreciosa te llevo dentromuy dentro di mi corazony mientras mas pasa el tiempoen ti se vuelca mi amorporque ahora es que comprendoporque ahora es que comprendoque aunque pase lo que paseyo sere puertoriquenoyo sere puertoriquenopor donde quiera que ande, ooohhhpor que lo llevo en la sangrepor herencia de mis padresy con orgullo repitoyo te quiero Puerto Ricoyo te quiero Puerto Ricoy por eso es que me nace hoydedicarle este cantoa ese noble jibarito Raphaely a mi isla del encantoyo te quiero Puerto Ricoyo te quiero Puerto Rico

Posted by LAB Pro Lib on Friday, August 1, 2014

Things that Latinos Are Tired of Hearing and Explaining

tired

9 Things Latinos Are Tired of Explaining to Everyone Else

Via FLAMA

A BRIEF HISTORY OF PUERTO RICO’S STATUS, 3 VIDEOS

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Puerto Rico (English /ˌpɔːrtə ˈrk/ or /ˌpwɛərtə ˈrk/Spanish: [ˈpweɾto ˈriko]locally also [ˈpwelto ˈχiko; ˈʀ̥iko]), officially the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico (Spanish: Estado Libre Asociado de Puerto Rico, literally the “Free Associated State of Puerto Rico”), is a United States territory located in the northeastern Caribbean. Puerto Rico is an archipelago that includes the main island of Puerto Rico and a number of smaller islands. The capital and largest city is San Juan. The territory does not observe daylight saving time, and its official languages are Spanish, which is predominant, and English. The island’s population is approximately 3.4 million.

Puerto Rico’s rich history, tropical climate, diverse natural scenery, renowned traditional cuisine and attractive tax incentives make it a popular destination for visitors from around the world. Its location in the Caribbean, combined with centuries of colonization and subsequent migration, has made Puerto Rican culture a distinct melting pot of Amerindian, Spanish, African, and North American influences.

Originally populated by the aboriginal Taíno people, the island was claimed in 1493 by Christopher Columbus for the Kingdom of Spain, enduring several invasion attempts by the French, Dutch, and British. During the four centuries of Spanish rule, the island’s cultural and physical landscapes were transformed, with European knowledge, customs, and traditions being introduced, especially Roman Catholicism and the Spanish language. In 1898, following the Spanish–American War, Spain ceded the island to the United States under the terms of the Treaty of Paris.

Puerto Ricans are natural-born citizens of the United States. Puerto Rico does not have a vote in the U.S. Congress, which governs the territory with full jurisdiction under the Puerto Rico Federal Relations Act of 1950. As a U.S. territory, American citizens residing on the island are “disenfranchised at the national level” and may not vote for the President and Vice President of the United States. However, the territory operates under a local constitution, allowing its citizens to elect a governor.

2012 referendum showed a majority (54% of the electorate) disagreed with “the present form of territorial status,” with full statehood as the preferred option among those who voted for a change of status. Following this vote, the Legislative Assembly of Puerto Rico enacted a concurrent resolution to request the President and the Congress of the United States to end the current status and to begin the process to admit Puerto Rico to the Union as a State. As of 2016, Puerto Rico remains an unincorporated U.S. territory.

SOURCE

Rep. Gutiérrez: ‘Take the Heel Off the People of Puerto Rico’

PUERTO-RICO

SOURCE by Hector Luis Alamo is a Chicago-based writer and the deputy editor at Latino Rebels. You can connect with him @HectorLuisAlamo.

On Tuesday, Congressman Luis Gutiérrez of Illinois joined a hearing of the House Committee on Natural Resources on the financial and economic crises in Puerto Rico, which currently faces a $72 billion debt that Governor Alejandro García Padilla says is “not payable.” Before blasting Washington for making the Puerto Rican people dependent on government aid, Gutiérrez, the Puerto Rican pit bull of the lower chamber, prefaced his comments by pointing out that Puerto Rico is a colony of the United States, and therefore at the whim of Congress.

ORGULLOSO DE LO QUE DIJO ESTE BORICUA EN EL CONGRESO - Tienen que ver esto, de verdad. Compártelo, dale share, hazle saber a la gente que aquí no hay inocentes...Hasta los bonistas que le prestaron dinero a un gobierno irresponsable sabiendo que lo era... Así que tiene toda la razón, hay que buscar el desasrrollo económico y si esos cabilderos estuvieran pidiendo herramientas para crecer la economía en vez de paga y punto ya hubiéramos logrado salir de este debate... repito... aquí no hay inocentes. Recuerden que pueden ver las noticias mas importantes del día todas las mañanas en mi pagina de internet http://jayfonseca.com/2016/02/noticias-mas-importantes-del-dia-3-de-febrero-del-2016/

Posted by Jay Fonseca on Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Full hearing of the House Committee on Natural Resources

I’m tempted to leave it at that, since I’m not aware of any speech given by a voting member of the U.S. Congress that more accurately or forcefully describes the root crisis in Puerto Rico — the crisis from which all others spring forth — colonialism. As Congressman Gutiérrez explained, Puerto Rico has belonged to, but hasn’t been a part of, the United States since the Spanish-American war, though I must correct him on one point. Far too many of the Puerto Rican people did welcome the U.S. troops who landed at Guánica, believing the first and greatest democracy of the modern world would either secure Puerto Rico’s independence from Spain or grant it statehood in a few years’ time. It’s been 117 years, six months, and 10 days.

The New York Times published a story on Puerto Rico earlier in the week, in which the island’s economic woes are blamed in part on Puerto Rico’s government-owned power company, PREPA. Founded in 1941 by Rex Tugwell, the last presidentially appointed governor of Puerto Rico, PREPA provides free electricity to… well, just about everybody in Puerto Rico — except the average Puerto Rican citizen. To underscore its point, the Times features the northwestern coastal town of Aguadilla, which boasts “19 city-owned restaurants and a city-owned hotel, a water park billed as biggest in the Caribbean, a minor-league baseball stadium bathed in floodlights … a waterfront studded with dancing fountains and glimmering streetlights,” and even an ice rink “complete with a disco ball and laser lights.” All 78 municipalities and many government-owned businesses receive electricity free of charge. So do a few private businesses. But very little is actually free in this world, and now PREPA is staring down the barrel of a $9 billion debt.

PREPA is merely one symptom of over a hundred years of U.S. colonial policy in Puerto Rico, one that allowed Puerto Ricans to spend and borrow to their hearts’ content while Wall Street played the island’s economy like a rigged game of craps. U.S. creditors allowed Puerto Rico to sink deeper into debt, knowing its constitution prioritizes the repayment of debts and that, since 1984, Puerto Rico has been without Chapter 9 bankruptcy protection (actually, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments concerning the second issue in late March.)

Hence, why solutions to Puerto Rico’s economic and financial crises are joined to the question of its political status. The federal government discussing ways in which to stabilize the Puerto Rican economy and fix Puerto Rico’s finances is no less absurd than parents talking with their child on how best to spend her allowance. As human beings, the Puerto Rican people are guaranteed a few basic rights, but all other rights and privileges flow from the power of the U.S. government. Puerto Rico can’t do anything for itself that Washington doesn’t give its consent to. It’s Congress that steers the ship, and should Puerto Rico run aground, it’s Congress that decides how best to salvage it. The only thing Puerto Ricans can do is flee.

***

SOURCE by Hector Luis Alamo is a Chicago-based writer and the deputy editor at Latino Rebels. You can connect with him @HectorLuisAlamo.

A Brief History of Puerto Rico’s Status


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