xeni — 2013-09-05T17:11:49-04:00 — #1
stryxvaria — 2013-09-05T17:32:40-04:00 — #2
fuzzyfungus — 2013-09-05T19:13:25-04:00 — #3
So how did this hatchetman end up in Florida (and a naturalized citizen, at that, he isn't exactly hiding out). Was everything sufficiently uninvestigated that he was considered squeaky-clean when he came, or was he just one of our good, patriotic, opponents of communist infiltration?
wearysky — 2013-09-06T08:46:45-04:00 — #4
This is fascinating. I'm going to have to look more into how the legalities of this work. Would he be considered a war criminal? Is there some other way to nail him criminally, instead of just getting him with a civil lawsuit?
felipe_esquivel — 2013-09-06T19:05:15-04:00 — #5
Most certainly he went to living as any normal people. For decades the name of Jara's killers were publicly unknown and enjoyed freedon during the years of dictatorship, and a few more years afterwards.. It's just now, 30-40 years after the coup d'etat that Chile can prosecute some of these criminals.
mguerena — 2013-09-08T23:29:43-04:00 — #6
Please remember Victor Jara in the Santiago Stadium, es verdad, those Washington Bullets again.
The Clash making American kids aware of the politics of the US in Latin America.
xeni — 2013-09-10T17:11:51-04:00 — #7
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