<i>Imprisonment in this inhuman blockade for decades has caused so much damage to development that it is still a crime against the Cuban people. Now, it’s time to put an end to the embargo.</i>
Moments in history always project the same effects as spring sunshine: incandescent light that illuminates the present, [Read more]
It is a paradox of the normalization of relations between the two countries; while Barack Obama is visiting Havana, tens of thousands of Cubans are rushing to the United States.
“I’ve dreamt of the United States since I was very small.”* More than a year ago, Jordan Figuaroa left Cienfuegos, a city in central [Read more]
No matter what happens, the American president took a step, and that step is important for the U.S., for Cuba and for Obama himself.
A Latin American sojourn has punctuated the presidential swan songs of both Ma Ying-jeou and Barack Obama. Although different in that the former's tour of the region was a largely ceremonial affair undertaken to buttress diplomatic ties while the latter has gone to cut the ribbon of rapprochement between the United [Read more]
Obama’s visit will serve to accelerate the changes taking place in a regime that is set to outlive its founder.
The president's arrival to Cuba last night extols the end of more than half a century of estrangement between the U.S. and Cuba.
There is a majority of natives from the island, or born in this country with Cuban parents or grandparents, who ultimately want a new direction.
The result is a diminished friendliness toward Obama, and vindication for the skeptics who warned that Washington has not renounced its imperial behavior against Cuba.