The reopening of the Cuban embassy in Washington D.C. and the American embassy in Havana, the result of an advanced negotiation process that's still in progress, is the realization of an agreement between both countries to normalize bilateral relations permanently.
In a lot of ways this is, indeed, a historic moment [Read more]
About a month ago, while having lunch in a Paladar in Havana full of American tourists, a trio of traditional musicians improvised a montuno saying: 'Oh, Obama!, go crazy and go to Havana.'
Dissidents weren't welcome at the celebration of amorous reconciliation between the U.S. government and the Castro regime.
The similarities between the U.S. conflict with Cuba and that between Colombia and the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) are enormous. They come from the same place, and it seems that they will have the same outcome.
Without the triumph of the Cuban Revolution in 1959, the continent would not have filled [Read more]
<b>The Organization of American States is now open to dictatorships.</b>
When the president of the United States, Barack Obama, travels to Panama this week to attend the seventh Summit of the Americas, expect a flood of clichés about the blossoming of democracy in the region. But don’t believe them. Repression is [Read more]
With these reforms, Raul Castro is not only confirming what Fidel Castro asserted in regard to communism not serving the interests of Cubans; he has also ended Commander Chavez and his heirs’ obsolete and parasitic strategy.
Cuban society is not as rigid as it was in the '70s or '80s.
Fifty years of pressure, sanctions, and hundreds of plots to assassinate Fidel Castro have finally drawn to a close with Washington's admission that its policy of pressuring Cuba has failed, and it is moving toward normalizing relations.
Fidel Alejandro Castro was born to Spanish immigrants [in Cuba] on Aug. 13, [Read more]
Those who have visited the island say that life in the region is special, with institutionalized poverty and no political freedom.
Cuban government acknowledges that its strategy hangs on a new relationship with Washington