President Miguel Díaz-Canel Bermúdez again led a Council of Ministers meeting to review progress being made in recovery efforts in Havana, in the wake of […]
Considering the interest that several people have expressed to us, we send information about the possibility of making bank transfers in favor of the […]
Have you heard the story of American diplomats who supposedly got sick in Cuba? There has been talk of impossible acoustic weapons, viruses and brain […]
According to a 1959 law, cinema is “the most powerful and provocative form of artistic expression, and the most direct and widespread vehicle for education […]
The Secret History of How Cuba Helped End Apartheid Cuba is the only country in the world that sent its armed forced to confront Apartheid.
“The defeat of the apartheid army served as an inspiration to the struggling people of South Africa. Without the defeat of Cuito Cuanavale our organizations would not have been legalized. The defeat of the racist army in Cuito Cuanavale made it possible for me to be here with you today.” – Nelson Mandela, Cuba, 1991.
The Cuban Interests Section in Washington, D.C., has reiterated to the U.S. Department of State the legal duty of the U.S. Government to meet the commitments undertaken under the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations of April 18, 1961, and the Vienna Convention on Consular Relations of April 24, 1963, which stipulate that the receiving State shall accord full facilities for the performance of the functions of the diplomatic corps.
Consider for a moment what would happen if American intelligence agents on the ground in a foreign country uncovered a major terrorist plot, with enough time to prevent it. And then consider how Americans would react if authorities in that country, rather than cooperate with us, arrested and imprisoned the U.S. agents for operating on their soil.
In parity of esteem terms, using the language of the stenographic media “Seven times more people fled the Kenny regime than fled the Castro regime in 2012”
René González is to serve the remaining portion of his three-year parole in Cuba