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06-03-14 12 AAP, More than 1m visit Cuba in four months

06-03-14 12 14y medio, Se publica Panorama Económico y Social Cuba 2013


06-04-14 13 Diario de Cuba, AGRICULTURA: Precios castristas. El Gobierno experimenta en Isla de la Juventud. Vende herramientas, abonos, implementos de trabajo… ¿A cuánto? ¿Y por qué?

06-05-14 16 Miscelaneas de Cuba, ¿Dónde están las papas de Sancti Spíritus?


06-05-14 16 14ymedio, Miriam Celaya, Raul’s Reforms as Strategy for Survival / 14ymedio, Miriam Celaya

06-05-14 17 Misceláneas de Cuba, La problemática del salario en Cuba

06-05-14 19 Primavera Digital, Los dirigentes sindicales cubanos no responden a los intereses de los trabajadores

06-05-14 20 Diario de Cuba, Hacia el castrismo, sin embargo

06-05-14 23 Diario de Cuba, Se endurece “el bloqueo”… en la entrada de paquetes a Cuba. El límite exento de pagos aduanales se reduce a la mitad — 1,5 kilogramos— y cada kilo extra costará 20 CUC. La medida se suma a la inquietante prohibición de llevar ‘encomiendas’

06-05-14 24 Misceláneas de Cuba, Desde “el bloqueo” interno de Cuba

06-05-14 25 Misceláneas de Cuba, Cuba, con bloqueo o sin bloqueo, seguirá igual con los Castros al poder

06-05-14 26 El Nuevo Herald, Raúl y Asociados, Inc

06-05-14 28 Havana Times, ETECSA: vanguardia de la actualización socialista

06-05-14 29 Havana Times, Cuba’s Phone Company: Who Are the Real Owners?


06-05-14 30 Marti Noticias, Nobel de Economía lamenta que cubanos sufran por decisiones políticas de hace décadas. El profesor noruego Finn Kydland, premio Nobel de Economía en 2004, criticó hoy el sistema autárquico de Cuba y aseguró que la gente se beneficiará si el país avanza hacia una economía de mercado.
06-05-14 31 Primavera Digital, El reino del marabú

06-05-14 33 Primavera Digital, Los muros de cardona. Hace unos años, sesudos del Ministerio de la Agricultura aconsejaron, debido a lo caro que estaba el alambre de púas en el mercado mundial, cercar los cultivos contra ladrones con impenetrables muros de cardona planta de filosas espinas

06-06-14 34 Agence France Press/ El Nuevo Herald, Cuba amplía propuestas de exploración petrolera en el mar
06-06-14 34 Marti Noticias, Cuba busca en Moscú más capital para exploración petrolera en el mar. A los asistentes al Congreso Mundial de Petróleo los cubanos le expondrán la nueva ley de inversiones extranjeras
06-06-14 35 Havana Times, Vicente Morin Aguado, Cuba Food Industry Cooperatives Feel Betrayed

06-06-14 37 Diario de Cuba, Dimas Castellanos, ZAFRA AZUCARERA: Zafra 2014, la peor de la década

06-06-14 39 Cubanet, Centro de la isla paraliza sus trenes. La Dirección de Ferrocarriles del Centro declaró abiertamente que la causa es la falta de aceite para locomotoras. Coincide con el inicio del verano escolar

06-06-14 40 Cuba Standard, U.S. appoints new chief of Interests Section in Havana

06-06-14 40 Over 550 Cuban Democracy Activists Reject Efforts to Ease Sanctions


06-06-14 51 AFP, Canada's Sherritt International renews Cuba contract

06-07-14 52 Diario de Cuba, Detenidos cocheros y bicitaxistas tras la protesta de Cárdenas. Pese a las promesas de las autoridades, se les impide transitar por las calles principales de la ciudad.

06-07-14 53 Diario de Cuba, Astillero de Santiago construye un patrullero guardacostas para la Armada de Maduro

06-08-14 54 Baku-Apa, Cuba delivers first patrol ship built for Venezuela

06-08-14 54 Tampa Tribune, Graham fears Cuban oil disaster
06-09-14 58 Diario de Cuba, REFORMAS ECONÓMICAS: No es tal la autonomía empresarial

06-09-14 60 Havana Times, Eight Cuban Ballet Dancers Abandon Troupe in PR, Travel to Miami


06-09-14 60 Cubanet, Campesinos indignados ante nuevas regulaciones sobre propiedad del ganado. Convertir leche en mantequilla o queso es un gran problema en Cuba, si es que el propietario de vacas quiere hacerlas rentables

06-09-14 63 Havana Times, Rations for Havana Residents June 6-11

06-09-14 63 Caribbean News Now/ ACN, Cuba to set up biotechnology plants in more countries

06-09-14 64 Misceláneas de Cuba, Pedro Corzo, Embargo y Totalitarismo
06-09-14 65 Diario de Cuba, Manuel Cuesta Morua, El primer destinatario
Buenas intenciones y varios errores: la Carta Abierta de 40
 , personalidades a Barack Obama solicitando la flexibilización del embargo debió enviarse, primero, a Raúl Castro

06-10-14 69 14 y medio,Impuestos: ¿Castigo o necesidad?

06-10-14 71 Café Fuerte, Documento: Médicos cubanos bajo estrictos controles de movimiento y visitas en Brasil


06-10-14 72 Marti Noticias, Santiago de Cuba alquilará locales a cuentapropistas en su zona turística, La medida parece dirigida a conjurar la corrupción que alentó el monopolio estatal de los comercios ubicados en el casco histórico restaurado de la Habana.
06-10-14 74 Marti Noticias, Cienfuegueros convierten sus viviendas en corrales
Fuera del centro histórico y de los hoteles que disfrutan los turistas, Cienfuegos adolece de los mismos males que las principales ciudades del país: viviendas deterioradas, falta de higiene pública, hacinamiento y marginalidad.

06-10-14 75 El Nuevo Herald, SEBASTIAN ARCOS CAZABON, Raúl Castro y EEUU


06-10-14 76 Diario de Cuba, Singapur demanda a una empresa por la operación ilegal entre Cuba y Corea del Norte
06-10-14 77 14ymedio, Miriam Celaya, Diálogo con un ‘empresario’ cubano
06-10-14 79 Cubanet, Vender basura en La Habana. En los portales vendedores indigentes revelan la desigual lucha por sobrevivir en la asfixiante economía cubana

06-10-14 81 Cubanet, Señor Donohue, usted está equivocado


Por las leyes vigentes, no existe ninguna posibilidad de que la empresa 
privada en Cuba pueda ser un competidor del Estado. Todo está diseñado 
para que este sector se mantenga en los niveles de una economía de 
subsistencia
06-10-14 82 Diario de Cuba, La CTC reconoce que la carencia de medios de protección

causa muertes por accidentes laborales
06-10-14 83 Diario de Cuba, Qué justifica el levantamiento del embargo?
06-10-14 85 Havana Times, Pedro Campos,
Making Cooperatives Work in Cuba


06-10-14 88 Diario de Cuba, DISIDENCIA: «Ninguna de las reformas del Gobierno busca el respeto y protección de los derechos humanos»

06-11-14 90 Café Fuerte, Destituidos los editores de la revista Espacio Laical


06-11-14 92 Polioro.com, La bochornosa bancarrota del azúcar en Cuba


06-11-14 94 Cubaencuentro, Infecciones, Dengue, Chikungunya: La fiebre Chikungunya ya llegó a Cuba, dice periodista independiente. Las autoridades no han confirmado la existencia de la enfermedad, pero han declarado una “alerta epidemiológica” ante la amenaza de “un posible brote”

The Castros Beg to Uncle Sam: Last Ditch Effort by Cuba to Keep Regime from Falling Apart
Huber Matos Garsault Calls Out Chamber of Commerce Visit as “Publicity 
Stunt”
Marcela Estrada May 30, 2014 at 10:32 am
Español This week, a delegation from the US Chamber of Commerce, visited Havana to explore the results of the much-heralded economic reforms announced by the Castro brothers’ regime.+

“I am here due to the evidence that we are seeing in Cuba of an extraordinary expansion of private enterprise, a reduction of government jobs, and more private hiring, all of which is moving in the right direction,” said Thomas J. Donahue, president of the USCC.+

As I prepared a news story on this matter, for the PanAm Post, I was able to talk with journalist Karel Becerra and Huber Matos Garsault, both leaders of political dissent in Cuba and members of the advocacy organization An Independent and Democratic Cuba (CID). They went into greater detail with what this meeting means for relations between the United States and Cuba, and, ultimately, for the survival of the Castro regime.+

Karel Becerra

“Promises, they are only mere promises,” Becerra said regarding the economic polices advertised as a radical change by Raúl Castro’s regime. According to him, “the promises are the same as those made in 1959, when they promised that Cuba would have an even higher standard living than the United States. Real changes have not been made, only a few changes at the margin with the purpose of showing something to the rest of the world while gaining time in order to solidify the successor of the regime.”+

Then is this visit from the US delegation a pat on the back for the Castros’ regime? Becerra, who is CID’s secretary of international relations, responds:+

“The visit is without a doubt a form of support for the regime, outwardly and above all, inwardly. Raúl Castro would like to show results to his discontent followers; the plan ‘to lift the embargo’ has been a promise in inner circles, because it is the only exit available to them. But the visit also shows that the plan of [bringing together relations with the Obama administration] is high risk and has also come to an end. Thus, we see various gestures, such as this visit, a letter that has come out publicly a few days ago, and ‘high-level’ meetings. The desperation of the Cuban regime has two catalysts, the crisis in Venezuela and the Obama’s presidential term coming to an end, with whom they have lived on friendly terms with.”+

In relation to the eventual end of the embargo and the beginning of another form of relationship between the United States and Cuba, Becerra responded bluntly “They are not even close at all.” In Becerra’s view, “the causes that brought about the embargo to begin with remain unchanged.”+

The Cuban embargo has been a polemic topic inside of the US government, and its eventual suspension should be approved by the US congress. “It is a blessing for the Cuban opposition to have in Congress true defenders of liberty for Cuba and the Cuban people; they are the Cuban-American legislators who have kept that wall standing, a wall that the regime will never be able to take down, even with Obama’s efforts to do so right now.”.+

“Barack Obama’s government undoubtedly has wanted to take trophy, but they have not only chosen the wrong policy, but they have had on the other side a gerontocracy that has believed in having all of the time in the world. Perhaps the Castros have thought, in a state of delusion, that Barack Obama could possibly hold third, forth, or possibly unlimited terms like themselves. This “calculation” is what takes us to the current point of seeing so many signs of “approach”. But it is evident that there have been so many in such a short period of time, that only one idea can be inferred: “The death is near for the regime in Havana”. This could come about by the absolute collapse of its ally and counterpart in Venezuela, or by the interior deterioration of Cuba itself, something we as opponents of the regime know all too well.”+

Huber Matos Garsault

Matos, a Cuban freedom activist and the grandson of political dissident Huber Matos, says that “If the purpose of Thomas J. Donohue’s visit was to explore the economic transformations promised by Raúl Castro, he would have had to first interview two or three of the most brilliant Cuban-American economists of the Association for the Study of the Cuban Economy. He didn’t do it. He also should have gone to Cuba for a few days with the objective of interviewing, with absolute liberty, the self-employed workers, the people, and some independent economists. He also didn’t do it.”+

Matos believes the objective of the Chamber of Commerce’s visit to the island as a total “publicity stunt” that only looks to “put more pressure on the Obama government to lift more restrictions on commerce between US businessmen and the Castro regime.”+

For the Cuban dissident, the embargo can function, and this is reflected in other cases. “We just saw how Vladimir Putin has halted his ambition in Ukraine for the moment, and how Iran became willing to negotiate its atomic project with its economy facing deterioration through sanctions. Also, the example of Burma (Myanmar) is telling, the measures taken against its dictatorship had very long-term results and when the internal and external conditions obliged the military government to concede power.”+

In this way, Matos views the so-called reforms conceded by Raúl Castro with skepticism and does not conceive of talking about economic liberty in Cuba when political liberty does not exist.+

“The changes in Cuba have a clearly defined purpose defined by Raúl Castro: ‘They are to perfect socialism,’ not to initiate political change. Socialism in Cuba is understood by the Castro regime that does not face any authentic opposition, does not hold elections, and does not respect public liberties.”+

So, why is there an emphasis on heightening relations with the United States?+

“Without the Venezuelan subsidy to finance the Castro regime, the Cuban economy will crumble and the last form of salvation is the lifting of the US tourist travel prohibition to Cuba. The economic and political situation of Venezuela is unstable and Havana can’t always count on that subsidy forever,” Matos noted.+

Source: The Castros Beg to Uncle Sam: Last Ditch Effort by Cuba to Keep Regime from Falling Apart – 
http://blog.panampost.com/marcela-estrada/2014/05/30/the-castros-beg-to-uncle-sam-last-ditch-effort-by-cuba-to-keep-regime-from-falling-apart/

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The Embargo and Absolute Power /

Friday, May 30th, 2014 | Miriam Celaya

translatingcuba.com , translated by Norma Whiting
Lifting or easing the embargo will strengthen the Castros’ power. No economic benefit justifies the absence of democracy. Lifting the embargo would allow the Cuban government to apply for credit at US banks, and would make it legal for US citizens to visit Cuba as tourists.
HAVANA, Cuba- In the last week, various opinions have circulating about a letter sent to the president of the US, signed by US and Cuban-American intellectuals and political personalities asking for further easing of the embargo. Debating opinions sparked following the publication of the letter shows at once the relevance of relations between both governments in an eventual political transition in Cuba and the complexity derived from the many facets of a too long-drawn-out dispute.

So far, it is not known what strategy would take place in “drawing near” to the regime which would lead to an effective advance in human rights and democracy on the Island. The extreme positions have tinged a controversy which –judging by the signals stemming from it- will probably settle between the Cuban exile community’s economic power interested in investing in Cuba, some US political sectors and the political power of the Cuban regime. And what role do the common Cubans play in all this? That of passive recipients, the same as in the last 55 years.

It is undeniable that, under conditions of absolute power, the lifting or easing of the embargo will reflect its full benefit in favor of the consolidation of power of the Castros and their elite. However, does this mean that the embargo, or -as some sectors propose- its intensification, will be positive for the present and future of Cubans? At a time when the Cuban government is in desperate need of foreign investment capital, wouldn’t it be possible for those participating in the dialogue to establish a rational agenda to foster an evolution to a multilateral political and inclusive scenario for Cubans?

But this leads to other equally important questions: is there at least the intention to create such an agenda? would the opposing sectors and those of civil society be invited or allow to participate in its construction? Who would assume the public engagement of its compliance?

Without getting answers to these essential questions we will not be at the gates of a dialogue aimed at a solution for Cubans, but to an arrangement that would require their demonstration of faith once again, such as the one that made the empowerment of a dictatorship possible 50 years ago. So it is that, even for some of us who have declared ourselves opponents of the embargo as obsolete and retrograde politics, its unilateral and unconditional relaxation could be more harmful than beneficial at this juncture, given the regime’s ability to maneuver advantageously in critical situations. A negotiation, to be effective, requires certain conditions.

On the other hand, the intensification of the embargo would only lead to further hardship for Cubans, to an emphasis on violence in Cuba, the exodus, and the possibility of social chaos of unpredictable consequences. No opposition leader would be able to control such a scenario.

As we can see, is not a simple problem.
The Cuban opposition doubts

Internally, among members of the Cuban opposition, a climate of reserve prevails about the efficacy of a “negotiating” proposal that has not been clearly defined. Thus, in the absence of formulas that will allow solid advantages for Cubans or the attainment of long coveted democratic conquests, all optimism becomes intangible.

If the embargo is unconditionally adjusted, the Cuban government would be gaining momentum and consolidating its economic power. As a result, we would run the risk of “going forward” in reverse, towards capitalism with the Castro elite at the helm. A grim scenario.

The success of the negotiations would then consist in drawing such a clever and innovative strategy that it would allow trade and investments derived from “the easing” in effect reach Cubans, and that they might “gain autonomy” and advance in their rights, in a time period that the parties might consider reasonable. Because no discreet economic benefit should justify the absence of political and civil rights.

The opposition fears are not unfounded. Certain personalities conveniently interpret the effect of Raúl’s reforms, magnifying them, which is more alarming if the opinion comes from an experienced politician like Arturo Valenzuela –one of the signers of the letter to Obama- who considers the release of “the Cuba interchange” as a way to give power to Cuban citizens (…) the best way to empower the people”. Valenzuela speaks about “a Cuba that’s significantly changing” (interview published by the BBC/Mundo May 19th, 2014). And he really doesn’t lie: Cuba is changing, but not exactly for the benefit of Cubans, as the deterioration of the economy shows six years after “updating the model”, the growing exodus and the increment in repression against the dissidence.

It should be understood that Valenzuela isn’t necessarily interested in the aspect of Cuban civil liberties. After all, he is a politician from a foreign country and, as such, he defends other interests, not ours. However, his claims border on insult by stating that “there is a policy change in Cuba that encourages citizens to develop their business potential. At this time, about half a million entrepreneurs are beginning to rewrite the history of their country by starting their own businesses, creating jobs for their families and communities”. He is obviously referring, in such pompous terms, to the proto-entrepreneurs of small shops –like owners of small restaurants, rolling carts, taxis, trinket stands, and the whole gamut labeled under the insignia “small business owners”- out of which only a tiny minority would qualify as “entrepreneur” under the standards of a half decent country. In fact, the Cuban “civil society” does not even have the right to freely associate.

On the other hand, it seems counterproductive that any of the proposals that advocate “the momentum of the Cuban civil society” might include even their representation in their pro-democracy planning. Seemingly, not one of those aspiring to mediator-debater sees a modicum of talent or legitimacy among us.

In this sense, the 2010 experience was sobering, when the Catholic Church mediated with the government (at the government’s request) in the liberation process of the prisoners of Black Spring, but, to date, this has not yielded any advance as far as respect for their rights and 


freedoms or for the rights and freedoms of the rest of the Cuban people. The expectations raised by that process ended in another civic shipwreck.

Indeed, civil society is a weaker and minority sector, as befits a nation that has lived under a dictatorship for more than half a century. However, this is no reason for the influential exile sectors to exclude dissident voices and the claims of the opposition in the right to participate in changes they have been demanding for decades. Such exclusion extends not only to the staunch defenders of the tightening of the embargo, but to those dissident sectors that have been opposed to it. The handiest pretext is that the regime would not approve negotiations if the opposition was represented. Thus, it is more productive to ignore it.

It is clear that we are living in times of change, though no one knows for sure if the changes will be for the better. Since we continue to be the kite at the mercy of the string and the wind, it wouldn’t be so bad that, for once, at least we might know where we are being led.

Source: The Embargo and Absolute Power / Miriam Celaya | Translating  Cuba – 


http://translatingcuba.com/the-embargo-and-absolute-power-miriam-celaya/

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REPRESIÓN: Disidentes denuncian 1.120 arrestos en mayo, 'una de las cifras más altas de las últimas décadas'

DDC | La Habana | 2 Jun 2014 - 12:55 pm. | 8

En lo que va de 2014, el régimen ha superado el número de detenciones de opositores de todo 2010, cuando se registraron 2.074, y todo 2011, cuando la CCDHRN reportó 4.123.

El régimen practicó 1.120 "detenciones por motivos políticos" en mayo, "una de las cifras más altas de las últimas décadas", denuncia en su informe mensual sobre represión la Comisión Cubana de Derechos Humanos y Reconciliación Nacional (CCDHRN).

Advierte que alrededor de diez activistas siguen en manos de las autoridades, han sido enviados "a prisiones de alta seguridad" y están "sujetos a proceso" judicial.

"El Gobierno de Cuba, que ha entrado ya en su año 56 ejerciendo el poder con mano de hierro, continúa criminalizando el ejercicio de todos los derechos civiles y políticos y otros derechos fundamentales", dice la CCDHRN, que encabeza el veterano opositor Elizardo Sánchez.

Alerta, como ha hecho en los meses anteriores, de "un aumento de la violencia represiva contra los ciudadanos que se atreven a disentir públicamente".

Como ejemplo, menciona el caso de Guillermo Fariñas, premio Sajarov del Parlamento Europeo, "a quien han detenido cada lunes de las últimas 19 semanas, y sometido, cada vez, al procedimiento de la tortura mediante hipotermia artificial, además de a golpizas y vejámenes", señala.

"Para colmo, este sábado 31 de mayo, alrededor de la medianoche, fue virtualmente amenazado de muerte, en presencia de testigos, por un alto oficial de la policía política secreta del Ministerio del Interior", dice la organización.

"Fui amenazado de muerte por teniente coronel de Seguridad Estado en la puerta de la casa subsede FANTU-UNPACU, si salgo el próximo lunes", afirma por su parte Fariñas en su cuenta en Twitter.

"Las señales que sigue emitiendo el Gobierno de Cuba son desalentadoras en cuanto a la posibilidad de que respete, al menos a corto plazo, los estándares internacionales en materia de derechos humanos y cumpla a cabalidad lo establecido en la Constitución y otras relevantes leyes nacionales", indica la CCDHRN.

Desde 2010, la cifra de 1.120 arrestos ha sido superada solo dos veces: En marzo de 2012, el régimen detuvo a 1.158 opositores. Buena parte de esos arrestos coincidió con la visita a la Isla del papa Benedicto XVI. En diciembre de 2013 fueron detenidos 1.123 activistas. Algunos de ellos planeaban asistir a actividades por el Día de los Derechos Humanos.

En solo cinco meses transcurridos de 2014, el régimen ha realizado 4.941 detenciones de opositores, más que las practicadas en todo 2010, cuando se registraron 2.074, y todo 2011, cuando la CCDHRN reportó 4.123.

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DISIDENCIA: Más de 2.000 activistas participan en los primeros debates sobre la reforma de la Constitución

DDC | La Habana | 2 Jun 2014 - 8:07 pm



El líder opositor cubano Manuel Cuesta Morúa. (MARTÍ NOTICIAS)


Los encuentros buscan un consenso sobre las diferentes posibilidades: reformar las constituciones de 1976 y 1940 o empezar desde cero.

Más de 2.000 ciudadanos participaron en los primeros encuentros de las Mesas de Iniciativa Constitucional (MIC), para debatir sobre la necesidad de cambiar la Carta Magna totalitaria vigente en la Isla.

Convocados por el proyecto Consenso Constitucional, los activistas se reunieron entre el 30 de mayo y el 1 de junio en 314 mesas en todo el país.

"Los debates comenzaron con la discusión de sencillas ponencias elaboradas por profesionales y activistas cubanos, en torno a las diversas perspectivas de cambio constitucional", informó el líder disidente Manuel Cuesta Morúa, uno de los organizadores.

Los encuentros buscan "definir un consenso" sobre las diferentes perspectivas existentes: reforma de la Constitución de 1976, reforma de la Constitución de 1940 o nuevo constitucionalismo.

Los organizadores desean conocer cuál es la plataforma "más apropiada" para iniciar un proceso, "desde la ciudadanía", de "búsqueda y definición de un Estado de derecho y de una Constitución acordes con las crecientes demandas de democratización de la sociedad cubana".

A fines de junio se realizará una segunda jornada de encuentros.

El proyecto Consenso Constitucional está suscrito por decenas de organizaciones de dentro y fuera del país. Sus coordinadores también han abierto una web para recibir opiniones.

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