Ernesto returned, he took his experiences on

    Ernesto “Che” Guevara is a controversial symbol in today’s world. Some equate him with the struggle of the common man and revolution. Others associate him with brutal totalitarianism and castro’s brutal regime. Whatever you believe, he has had an effect on the world. With his books still being printed, and his face plastered on t shirts used in protests all over the world, his legacy is prevalent and well known. Ernesto was born July 14, 1928 to a middle class family in Rosario, Argentina. He suffered from extreme asthma early in life: the attacks were so  bad that witnesses were often afraid for his life. He was determined to surpass his affliction, and was exceptionally athletic in his childhood, playing rugby, swimming and doing other physical exercises. He additionally got an exceptional education.     Ernesto moved to buenos aires in 1947.  He moved there to care for his ailing grandmother, but to no avail. When she died, he started medical school. Some think that he went to medical school because of his failure to save his grandmother. He was an adherent to the human side of prescription: that a patient’s perspective is as essential as the drug he or she is given. He stayed near his mom and remained fit, in spite of his asthma.     Toward the end of 1951, Ernesto and his companion Alberto Granado, journeyed through South America. For the initial part of the excursion, they rode on a Norton motorcycle, but due to its poor condition, it had to be left in Santiago. They went through Chile, Peru, Colombia, and Venezuela. In Venezuela, they parted ways. Ernesto came back to Argentina from miami. After he returned, he took his experiences on his journey and compiled them into the motorcycle diaries. They were later made into a movie in 2004. The excursion demonstrated to him the poverty and corruption all through Latin America and that revolution was the solution.     Ernesto came back to Argentina in 1953 and completed medical school. He left again very quickly, heading up the western Andes and going through Chile, Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador, and Colombia before reaching Central America. It was about this time he gained his nickname “Che,” an Argentine articulation meaning “good day.” When the CIA toppled Arbenz, Che endeavored to join a detachment and battle, yet it was over too rapidly. Che took asylum in the Argentine Embassy before securing entry to Mexico.     In Mexico, Che met Raúl Castro, one of the pioneers in the ambush on the Moncada Barracks in Cuba in 1953. Raúl soon acquainted his new companion with his sibling Fidel, pioneer of the 26th of July development which aspired to expel Cuban despot Fulgencio Batista from control. Che enthusiastically signed up for the initiative, eager to strike a blow against the same imperialism he had seen in his travels, and Fidel was charmed to have a specialist of his skills. At this point, Che likewise turned out to be dear companions with kindred progressive Camilo Cienfuegos.     Che was one of 82 men who boarded the yacht Granma in November, 1956. The Granma, intended for just 12 travelers and stacked with provisions, gas, and weapons, barely made it to Cuba, touching base on December 2. Che and the others made for the mountains, but were detected and ambushed by security powers. Under 20 of the first Granma fighters made it into the mountains: the two Castro’s, Che and Camilo were among them. Che had been injured, shot amid the engagement. In the mountains, they settled in for a long guerrilla war, assaulting government posts, gaining publicity and drawing in newcomers. Che was a critical influence on the Cuban Revolution, arguably second to Fidel himself. Che was sharp, devoted, decisive and intense. His asthma was a steady torment for him. He was elevated to comandante and given his own regiment. He saw to their preparation himself and taught his fighters with socialist convictions. Che’s segment was extremely dynamic, taking an interest in a few engagements with the Cuban armed force in 1957-1958.     In the late spring of 1958, Batista attempted to quell the insurgency. He sent units of officers into the mountains, trying to round up and annihilate the renegades for the last time. This methodology was a gigantic misstep, and it failed miserably. The renegades knew the mountains well and defeated the armed force. A significant number of the officers changed  sides. Toward the finish of 1958, Castro chose it was the ideal opportunity for the knockout punch, and he sent three segments, one of which was Che’s, into the core of the nation.     Che was allocated to take the vital city of Santa Clara. On paper, it looked impossible: there were somewhere in the range of 2,500 government troops there, with tanks and fortifications. Che himself just had approximately 300 battered men, ineffectively equipped and hungry. Assurance was low among the troopers, in any case, and the masses of Santa Clara generally upheld the agitators. Che arrived on December 28 and the battling started: by December 31 the revolutionaries controlled the police central station and the city. The officers still fortified declined to fight, and when Batista knew about Che’s triumph he decided the time had come to clear out. Santa Clara was the largest battle of the Cuban Revolution. Che and alternate agitators rode into Havana in triumph and started setting up another administration. Che, who had requested the execution of a few backstabbers amid his days in the mountains, was appointed (alongside Raúl) to round up, take to trial and execute previous Batista authorities. Che sorted out many trials of Batista colleagues, the majority of them in the armed force or police powers. The majority of these trials finished in a conviction and execution. The group was condemned across the world, but Che couldn’t have cared less: he was a genuine adherent to the Revolution and  socialism. He felt that an example should have been made of the individuals who had upheld oppression.     As one of only a handful couple of men really trusted by Fidel Castro, Che was kept extremely occupied in post-Revolution Cuba. He was made leader of the Department of Industry and president of the bank of Cuba. Che was fretful, be that as it may, and he took long outings abroad as a kind of representative of the insurgency to enhance Cuba’s worldwide standing. Amid Che’s opportunity in legislative office, he directed the change of most of Cuba’s economy to socialism. He was instrumental in developing the connection between the Soviet Union and Cuba and had an impact in attempting to smuggle Soviet rockets to Cuba. This, contributed to the Cuban Missile Crisis.     In 1965, Che concluded that he was not intended to be an administration laborer, even one of every a high post. His calling was revolution, and he would go and spread it around the globe. He vanished and started plans for achieving transformations in different countries. The communists thought that Africa was a weak point in the western stranglehold on the world, so Che chose to go to the Congo to aid an insurgency there drove by Laurent Désiré Kabila.     At the point when Che had left, Fidel read a letter to all of Cuba in which Che proclaimed his expectation to spread insurgency, battling dominion wherever he could discover it. In spite of Che’s progressive certifications and vision, the Congo endeavor was a disaster. Kabila was problematic, Che and alternate Cubans neglected to copy the states of the Cuban Revolution, and a gigantic mercenary force drove by South African “Frantic” Mike Hoare was sent to find them. Che wanted to remain and die battling as a saint, yet his Cuban partners persuaded him to get away. With everything taken into account, Che was in Congo for around nine months and he thought of it as one of his biggest disappointments.     Che needed to attempt another uprising. Fidel and the others persuaded him that he would probably prevail in Bolivia. Che went to Bolivia in 1966. From the beginning, this endeavor, as well, was a disaster. Che and the 50 or so Cubans who went with him would bolster a rebellion with stealthy communists in Bolivia, yet they demonstrated suspicious qualities and were probably the ones who sold out him. He was also up against the CIA, in Bolivia preparing Bolivian officers in counterinsurgency programs. It wasn’t long before the CIA knew Che was in Bolivia and was observing his correspondences.     Che and his worn out band scored some early triumphs against the Bolivian armed force in mid-1967. In August, his men were ambushed and a third of his power was wiped out in a firefight; by October he was down to just around 20 men and had little sustenance or supplies. At this point, the Bolivian government had posted a $4,000 reward for data concerning Che. By October, Bolivian security powers were surrounding Che and his revolutionaries.     On October 7, Che and his men halted to rest in the Yuro gorge. Neighborhood workers alarmed the armed force, who moved in. che and his forces were ambushed, and che was shot in the leg. While he was arrested, he reportedly said “I am Che Guevara and worth more to you alive than dead.” The armed force and CIA officers examined him that night, yet he didn’t have much intelligence to give. He was executed on october 9th.Che guevara has become a symbol for revolutions and guerrilla warfare across the world. He even wrote a book about guerrilla warfare, and its teachings are exemplified in revolutions and violent civil uprisings across the world. While his reputation is questionable, one thing is certain. He succeeded in his goal to become a symbol for something greater than himself, and his image and ideas have far outlived him.Havelin, Kate. Che Guevara. Twenty-First Century Books, 2007.