The Maduro Government Celebrates “High-End” Cuban Tourism to Venezuela

MIAMI, United States. – The Venezuelan regime reported on the increase of Cuban tourists to the country, a type of tourism that Maduro authorities have described as being “high end”.
Alí Padrón Paredes, Minister of Tourism, assured dictator Nicolás Maduro that Cubans are traveling regularly to Isla de Margarita to conduct purchases whose value ranges from US$3,000 to US$5,000.
“I wanted to give you some news, Mr. President. Thanks to the excellent trade relations as well as other types, that we have with the Republic of Cuba, we are bringing twice a week from Havana to Isla de Margarita ‘shopping tourism’ flights,” stated the official during a broadcast on Venezolana de Televisión (VTV) from Falcón province.
“This is a high-end tourism: the average purchase by Cubans over a four-day period totals between US$3,000 and US$5,000,” stated the Venezuelan minister.
Padrón Paredes also announced that next week, they will start operating flights between Havana and the city of Punto Fijo, also in Falcón province.
The official added that this type of tourism “is tourism for the purpose of shopping that will energize the economy” of this Venezuelan province.
Cubatur Agency announced the start of sales of tourism packages to Isla de Margarita starting last August 10th. The package includes three, four and up to seven nights stay.
Cibercuba, the digital portal, indicated that the three-night package is selling for US$775 or convertible currency; the four-night package is US$800; and the seven-night deal is US$870 or convertible currency. The cost includes round-trip airfare, lodging with one meal (usually dinner) included, transportation three times to shopping malls or commercial sites, and two suitcases both weighing no more than 50 pounds free-of-charge.
Cuba is undergoing the worst economic crisis in more than three decades, an extreme situation characterized by shortages and a total lack of availability of basic products. In light of that situation, the regime in Havana is banking on freeing up the inflow of merchandise to the country, measures that were adopted recently with the elimination of import duties on items brought in by Cubans returning from travel abroad.
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Starting Monday, August 15th, Individual Importing Capacity to Cuba Increases

MADRID, Spain. – Starting August 15, new customs regulations are taking effect by which Cubans’ capacity to import for non-commercial purposes increases.
Agencia Cubana de Noticias (ACN) reported Monday that, with the new measures, the quantity of items that can be imported by ocean and postal shipment, or by delivery in the island, will increase, and customs duties will decrease.
According to the new resolution, which was announced in late July, the number of some articles that a legal person can import increases, and the quantity of products exempt from import duty from among those whose value is established by weight, this will increase from 3.3 pounds to 6.6 pounds.
Included among the items that qualify for this quantitative increase are cell phones, computers, tablets, tires and wheel rims. Import of two generators (per person), as long as they meet voltage requirements and the purchase receipt is available.
Also, the value per pound of weight is lowered from US$20 to US$10, and reduces import duties payable for import of items to Cuba by 70%.
The Ministry of Finances and Prices (MFP, by its Spanish acronym) also plans to reduce customs duty payable in Cuban pesos for shipment of packages, since the total value of imported items -44 pounds- will not be taxed, only 30% – 37.4 pounds- will be, instead.
Aduana General de la República insisted that non-commercial imports effected by legal persons are those that take place on an occasional basis for personal, family or household use, imported in luggage, through shipments, or other authorized freight methods.
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The Blaze in Matanzas “Can Make Tourists Stay Away”, an Economist Warns

MIAMI, United States. – Cuban economist Elías Amor has warned that the catastrophe generated by the explosions at the industrial zone in Matanzas could sink tourism in Cuba during the coming months.
The expert indicated on the blog Cubaeconomía that the blaze “can result in keeping tourists away from Cuba this summer, which would be a severe blow to the regime’s expectations of raising hard currency, which was the purpose of the currency exchange measures announced on August 4th.”
“Tourists don’t like pollution, and even less to think that they will be threatened by a column of harmful gases,” explained the economist in a column published on Monday.
Elías Amor emphasized the environmental impact that this catastrophe has in a zone like Matanzas, which guarantees regular traffic of thousands of tourists in Varadero.
“It doesn’t look like this scenario will paralyze the country, but it is curious that in the midst of the devastation, Díaz-Canel cannot think of anything else than to request an immediate evaluation of the environmental impact that the column of smoke from the blaze could have,” added Amor.
For this expert, the Matanzas blaze will only allow the regime to shift the focus away from the antigovernment protests registered during the last few weeks. However, he made it clear that the island’s economy will attest to the blow that the loss of fuel entails.
“There are those who believe that everything that happens is inter-related, and that, aside from unusual atmospheric phenomena, it is the result of the regime’s ineptness and inability to get out of the vicious circle of their Communist economic and social model: blackouts, explosions, fires, tourism plummeting, less revenue, an economic debacle, social protests. For now, the blaze in Matanzas helps them shift everyone’s attention so that less is spoken about the rising discontent of the population,” the economist concluded.
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American Airlines Will Resume Flights to Four Cuban Provinces Starting in November

MIAMI, United States. – The U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) approved on Wednesday the request by American Airlines to resume operations to several Cuban provinces, according to the news agency Reuters.
The four destinations chosen by American to resume flights to the interior of the island are Varadero, Santa Clara, Holguín and Santiago de Cuba.
An airline communiqué which the British news agency had access to indicates that flights to those four destinations “will improve service and access between the U.S. and those location outside of Havana, after more than two years of service being suspended.”
American Airlines added that it “will comply with the public’s interest by offering and sustaining better connectivity with Cuba through its operations center in Miami, and will represent substantial competition to other U.S. airlines that service Cuba.”
Regular flights by U.S. airlines to airports in the interior of Cuba were suspended in December 2019 by order of then president Donald Trump, who reversed the rapprochement between the U.S. government and the regime in Havana started in 2014 by his predecessor, Barack Obama.
In late June of this year, American Airlines requested from the Department of Transportation to increase its flights to Cuba, which are limited today to José Martí International Airport, in Havana.
The company’s request came less than a month after the Department of Transportation Order 2022-6-1 came into effect, cancelling actions taken by the Trump administration between 2019 and 2020.
Cancellation of flight restrictions to the island is part of “the Biden administration’s measures which were announced last May 16 in support of the Cuban people.”
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Regime Announces that It Will Provide “Assistance” to Cubans Who Reside in Russia

MIAMI, United States. – Cuba’s Ministry of Foreign Relations (MINREX) Set us a line of communication for Cubans who reside in Russia, according to Information this Wednesday from Ernesto Soberón Valdés, Director General of the MINREX Office of Consular Affairs and Cubans Residing Abroad.
“Cubans who reside in Russia can contact our Consulate through Messenger on the Facebook page ‘Consulado de Cuba en Rusia’,” wrote the official on Twitter.
Soberón added further that Cubans residing in Russia could write to the email [email protected] or call the following numbers during work hours: +74959337950 (extension 117).
However, the official did not specify if the assistance is also for Cubans who have no legal status in Russia.
“Only the residents? And how about other Cubans who are there? Is this not for them?” asked a user who identified himself as lundberg_official.
Soberón’s notification also does not explain the type of assistance that the Cuban Embassy in Moscow will provide.
“It’s for deporting them to Cuba and throwing them in prison, which is what the Cuban dictatorship does. In addition, they are liars because there are many Cubans asking for help, and they have done nothing for them,” stated Daramis Larralde Vinet, another internet user.
Other Twitter users have questioned the official for the treatment he has given to Cubans abroad in the name of the regime.
“Since when are you people concerned about Cubans abroad, if ou are not concerned about Cubans inside the island,” added Twitter user Miguel González.
This Monday, Raidel Arbelay, a Cuban who lives in Ukraine, revealed that the Cuban Embassy in that country had tried to contact Cuban nationals who were in Kyiv “to inquire about how the Embassy could help them.”
For Arbelay, the delayed communication from the Cuban Embassy stood in contrast with the quick action by other embassies which, since the start of the armed conflict, provided assistance to their citizens.
ARTÍCULO DE OPINIÓNLas opiniones expresadas en este artículo son de exclusiva responsabilidad de quien las emite y no necesariamente representan la opinión de CubaNet.
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The Future of My Nostalgia

MONTANA, United States. ─ “The Future of Nostalgia” is a complex book by Svetlana Boym. Until her death in 2015, at the young age of 56, Boym was Professor of Slavic and Comparative Literature at Harvard University. Born in Leningrad, USSR (Now, once again, Saint Petersburg). Professor Boym’s work explores homesickness, particularly the nostalgia of Russian exiles escaping from communism. In this column, I borrow from her work as I consider parallels to the Cuban exile experience and to my own.
Professor Boym defines nostalgia as a longing for a home that no longer exists or has never existed. “Nostalgia is a sentiment of loss and displacement, but it is also a romance with one’s own fantasy.” That is, we may feel nostalgia for a place, but we are actually yearning for a different time. Boym explores nostalgia for a place, but also our nostalgia “for the unrealized dreams of the past and visions of the future that became obsolete.”
Nostalgia is not melancholia, which is mostly concerned with individual consciousness. Nostalgia is more about our individual biography and the history of our nation. Nostalgia is about the relationship between our personal memory and the collective memory of our countrymen.  Nostalgia is about seeking “repetition of the unrepeatable, materialization of the immaterial.”
The word nostalgia was coined by the Swiss doctor Johannes Hofer in his 1688 medical dissertation. The newly diagnosed disease, evident in displaced people of the time, was said to produce “erroneous representations that caused the afflicted to lose touch with the present. Longing for their native land became their single-minded obsession.” In those days, nostalgia was thought to be a demonstration of the patriotism of those who loved their homeland to the point of sickness. This “hypochondria of the heart” or mal de corazon was a disease curable with leeches, hypnotic emulsions, or opium, but the best remedy for nostalgia was a return to the homeland.
Nostalgia has an interesting history from what was thought to be a curable disease in the 1600’s to today’s incurable condition of lost youth, and lost chances. The study of nostalgia still frustrates psychologists, sociologists, philosophers and other specialists.
Professor Boym distinguishes between two kinds of nostalgia that she labels as restorative and reflective. Restorative nostalgia evokes a national past and seeks a timeless reconstruction of the lost home, whereas reflective nostalgia focuses of the longing itself. Reflective nostalgia is more about our individual and cultural memory.
If we are a reflective nostalgic, we look at old photographs and tell family stories. As reflective nostalgics we miss the past, but we do not really want the past back because we recognize that the old homestead is destroyed, and we would not like it as it is now.
On the other hand, if we are a restorative nostalgic, we want to “rebuild the lost home and patch up the memory gaps.” Restorative nostalgics do not recognize that the past may have been flawed. Restorative nostalgics, like many of my countrymen, have a cartoon-like recollection of history.
For freedom-seeking exiles, the idea of freedom is initially limited to the concept of freedom from the oppression of their former governments. Exiles think of that freedom as constantly in danger. It is perhaps for this reason that exiles often appear to be more dedicated to the ideals of freedom than the natives of their adopted homelands. Yet, as exiles we do not renounce critical thinking even as we embrace a profound emotional bonding with our history. And although our inability to return home is a personal tragedy, it is also an enabling force.
Professor Boym tells of a Russian saying that the past has become much more unpredictable than the future. The Cuban exile experience has lasted a lifetime and, as memories fade, our past has indeed become unpredictable. We do well to remember Emily Dickinson’s iconic poem, “Forever is Composed of Nows.”  Our exile nostalgia can be a creative emotion if we chose to be nostalgic not for the past the way it was, but for the past the way we could have made it.  Such is the future of my nostalgia.
Dr. Azel’s latest book is “Liberty for Beginners”.
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We Are Delinquents, and Are Proud of It

HAVANA, Cuba. – The communist regime does not accept the fact that there have been and will continue to be protests in Cuba. The regime calls them “disturbances” and it wants to impose on the world a distorted narrative where Cubans who dissent, oppose the government and demand freedom are delinquent and confused people.
Personally, if there were no other choice but to choose between those two insults, it offends me less when the government calls us “delinquents” than when it calls us “fools”, for after all, that is what they say when they insist on calling by the misnomer “confused” our actually being fed up.
It is as irritating and offensive as trying to make the world believe –so in tune with the “revolutionary utopia” they admire from afar, with their bellies full- that the political crisis in Cuba will be resolved by giving people, free-of-charge, three pounds of rice and a can of Russian meat that was packaged in 2017!
However, regarding the word “delinquent”, we’re talking about the worn-out criminalization of anyone or anything that voices its opposition to them, and it takes me back, with satisfaction, to the etymology of the word.
Delinquent comes from the Latin delinquentis, from the verb delinquere which means “one who fails to perform a duty or discharge an obligation…one who disobeys.” Thus, the tens of thousands of Cubans who found the courage to take to the streets to demand freedom, plus the millions who decided to emigrate or were forced into exile, and even the multitudes that have chosen to stay here and disobey in silence, are indeed people who have failed to discharge an obligation –who have refused to follow orders- by default or in defiance.
Seen from this perspective, we are a nation with a “delinquent majority”, and one even feels proud about being labeled by the communist government with a term they consider pejorative. 
However, it doesn’t translate as pejorative because it emanates from a place where no satisfaction could be derived by the use of a “better” term, a place where any word or gesture that praises us must be seen as a warning that we are going down the wrong path, away from our intention of becoming fair and worthy men and women.
Therefore, in our peculiar context, where a dictatorship aims to disqualify everyone and everything that does not agree with it, a delinquent person is the subject that resists or rebels against all violations and, as a result, is synonymous with dignity.
Also in our context, to end up labeled within the official discourse not so much as “delinquent persons” but barely as “marginalized people”, also makes us happy inasmuch as the powers that be, with their contradictory nature, recognize as “renegades” that part of society that resists falling or being trapped by an evil and miserable system of communist privilege and blackmail. 
Thus, for the regime, “marginalized” and delinquent” people are those subjects that do not join its Mafia-like pact where loyalty is directly proportional to fear, mediocrity and opportunism.
In addition, “marginalized” and delinquent” people are above all, those who have discovered on time that the main problem is not that the system doesn’t work or that a gang of inept individuals holds the reins of power, but something worse. Truthfully, this strange thing that looks more like an orthodox sect than a political system, was never designed to involve us on equal footing, but to make us revolve around their caste till we were dizzy and confused… the very caste that proclaims itself as the highest body in Cuban society, irremovable and infallible. 
It would be difficult to be more pretentious and more ridiculous than Cuban communists, but let’s not make the mistake of underestimating them. Least of all, underestimating their ability to 
embed themselves in the seat of power, and to sow their own convenient narrative in the media, as well as in academia and other American and European institutions that have been kidnapped by the regime’s agents of influence. Their glossary of terms and phrases provokes confusion, as for example, when “Cuba” becomes a “communist government”, and the “order to fight” spoken by the president, brazenly becomes “a call to peace”.
When I hear them say “Leave Cuba in peace”, I cannot help but think about the shamelessness inherent to the phrase, and the immoral right to violence that they dare to claim as power -a repressive power- before the eyes of the democratic world. 
In that sense, I don’t regard as naïve or as “individual initiative” the impudence of those who propose “bridges of love” between Cuba and the U.S., especially when the “bricks” they will use to build such a “masterwork of engineering” –more economic than ecumenical in nature- are oblivion, opportunism, repression, and the criminalization of the opposition, the marginalization of those who think and speak from opposite sides of the ideological and political spectrum. 
Bridges of love, for what? So that it can clear the way for the adventurer who has made, or aims to make, a fortune from our communist mishap? Bridges to better educate our “friends from the North” (formerly known as “enemies and worms”) the old lesson about how behaving well, lowering our heads, and following the rules are rewarded by the right (so stated in the Official Gazette) to taste a tiny piece (and I mean “tiny”) of that great pie, filled with scams and swindlers that we call “socialist economy”? Bridges, so that the future independent press can turn into a clone of OnCuba News, or that all the small businesses that arrive here from “the brutal and turbulent North” can take their cue from Fuego Enterprises Inc.?
Bridges, of course, so they can allow you to set up a home restaurant, a paladar, where you can serve lobster clandestinely without worrying; bridges, to keep inspectors away from the Airbnb that you rent out in Havana but manage from Miami; bridges, to bring that cheap rubbish you bought in Chinese flea markets that you will sell back home at prices as high as officialdom allows you; bridges, to profit with the increase of remittances and charter flights; bridges to promote Cuba as the paradise that it is not, so that the world’s Left, more sinister by the day, can come to screw the young prostitute, the jinetera, who vowed to be like Che; so that gringos can enjoy smoking Havana cigars in front of the poor Cuban peasants who produces them, those very same Cuban peasants –confused and potentially delinquents- who can’t even buy the cheapest cigarettes because they have neither US dollars nor Euros with which to buy them. 
In that glossary filled with semantic twists and turns, the word “bridge” means “accolade”, “legitimacy”, and also “funeral”, since it aims to bury forever the hopes of Cuban men and women for radical change. Radical change so that true bridges can become two-way paths and not just one-ways with heavy tolls that we must pay in order to cross them. Real bridges that we can cross and benefit from freely, and not as privilege awarded by caste in violation of our rights as human beings.
A definitive change, so that no future government will have the audacity to label as “delinquent or confused” anyone who demands, in his or her legitimate way, the right to live in freedom. 
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EDITORIAL: Cuba has chosen the path to freedom, and it’s vital not to leave her alone

HAVANA, Cuba. – July 11th is already inscribed in Cuba’s history as the true day of national rebellion. Thousands of Cubans who took to the streets in almost every province, besieged by hunger, shortage of medicines, lack of individual freedoms and an increase in the number of people taken ill or deceased from COVID-19, dismantled in a few hours the grotesque farce of the last 62 years, as well as the official discourse about CIA-financed counterrevolution that the Castro regime has repeated persistently since the events of November 27, 2020.
Amidst shouts of “Freedom”, “Fatherland and Life” and “We Are Not Afraid”, the spark of rebellion started in the town of San Antonio de los Baños, and spread throughout the island, triggering strong police repression.  Cubans who experienced the Maleconazo protests (Havana, 1994) admit that nothing like this had ever been witnessed, for its massive and simultaneous characteristics. The dictatorship, as would be expected, chose to respond aggressively and to bully the demonstrators.  During a rough television appearance, a visibly-shaken president Miguel Díaz-Canel responded with the same old rhetoric, blaming the US. embargo and the U.S. administration. In his diatribe, as weak and erratic as it was at certain moments, he ended by calling for civil war when he stressed that “the streets belong to the revolutionaries’ and summoned the regime’s supporters to confront legitimate civilian protests, which he described as “provocations orchestrated from abroad”, a completely false statement.
If such was the exile community’s agenda, then the regime should admit that it would be in perfect consonance with the Cuban people’s wishes. The people were never consulted by the Díaz-Canel government as to the dollarization of the economy; the arrival of Russian tourists amid new outbreaks of the pandemic; the export of twelve million vaccines to Venezuela when only a little more than one million Cubans have been vaccinated; the remittance of medicines to Nicaragua while Cuban hospitals are lacking even in basic analgesics, and so many other important decisions that have been made unilaterally, demonstrating that the government’s agenda has nothing to do with the needs of the people.
If the protests were organized by Cuban exiles, then Díaz-Canel should recognize that the Cuban exile community’s convening power is greater than that of his government, and that the internal opposition is very well organized from one end to the other of the Cuban archipelago, something which the regime has always denied.
Díaz-Canel lied without gagging, protected by the media apparatus that operates at the service of the Communist Party of Cuba, and by the interruption of internet services nation-wide, thus preventing access to first-hand information about what really happened in San Antonio de los Baños, where truckloads of “Red Berets” forces attacked protesters, beating-up and arresting dozens of people before his arrival and subsequent stroll down the now-empty streets, surrounded by State Security agents. In other provinces, the National Revolutionary Police, the Special Forces, and thugs from the secret police brutally charged against the protesters, most of whom were women. The image of a photographer from Associated Press has gone viral, his broken nose bleeding after being attacked by the police while covering the protest in from of the Radio and Television Institute (ICRT, by its Spanish acronym) where several young artists were violently arrested.
Díaz-Canel’s call to hatred has unleashed tragic events in a matter of days. The country has been left incommunicado to prevent the world from witnessing in real time the brutality and vicious harassment of the regime’s Special Forces against civilians. In a few more days, we will know exactly the number of people killed, gravely wounded and arrested, but already the Díaz-Canel government, steered from the shadows by the Castro family, is being called by the name it deserves in the entire world.
Díaz-Canel has stated that Cuba does not need humanitarian assistance, and Foreign Minister Bruno Rodríguez Parrilla has denied that a social outbreak has occurred, calling the events of July 11th “disturbances, vandalism and undisciplined behavior by counterrevolutionary elements.” However, the regime, and all of Cuba, knows that it was not a mere handful of civilians here and there, but thousands of people throughout the country, citizens that have had enough with the terrible situation that the island is facing. Díaz-Canel insists on calling the protesters “mercenaries and confused revolutionaries”, stressing once again how much he and his government despise the right of Cubans to step out of the rigid ideological box imposed on them six decades ago.
The events of July 11th showed that the change that Cuba demands is not a matter of “mercenaries on the CIA payroll”.  The genuine will of the people rejects the Díaz-Canel government and the continuation of a political system that has left the country extremely vulnerable and subject to unsurmountable political corruption at every level.
In this crucial context for the future of the island, some “analysts” have hinted at the possibility that president Joe Biden might agree to lift restrictions on remittances, a concession that would be contrary to the full freedoms that Cubans desire. Cuba’s problem will not be solved by placing more money in the hands of a dictatorship whose main premise is unproductiveness and whose control over the population is based on unstable, almost feudal, economic policies. To free-up remittances would be equivalent to accommodating the regime’s habit of importing to then re-sell to the people in hard currency and at inflated prices, the junk that China and the European Union makes available at bargain prices. Beyond a good-will gesture, it would be counterproductive.  As long as the State capitalizes all resources and investments, there will be no opportunity for private-sector growth, nor for the individual citizen.
Cuba has chosen the road to freedom, and judging from Díaz-Canel’s message, it will be attained only through new traumas and deaths. If the community of democratic nations really holds us in high regard, it should be watchful: the Castro regime will not hesitate for a minute to unleash the army against defenseless civilians. It is then that we shall know just how true the expressions of affection and solidarity from free nations toward “the Cuban people”, really are.
Today, July 14th, Cuba remains disconnected from the world by a decision from the Communist Party. This imposed silence is a lethal threat, and Cubans around the world must pay close attention. Díaz-Canel assured his audience that change would only be possible “over the dead bodies of revolutionaries”, in spite of the fact that the Cuban opposition is a peaceful opposition, as has been amply demonstrated.
Those who dream of a free Cuba do not want any deaths, but if there are any, on either side, the responsibility will fall on the Castro family, on Miguel Díaz-Canel, on the Ministiry of the Interior, on the Armed Forces, and on the official press, which continues to deny what is blatantly evident and thus would contribute, through its unethical conduct, to the killers’ impunity.
Inside the island, the people will continue to take to the streets, with a Nation’s pain, and a Nation’s pride. It is vital and urgent that they not be left alone.
Read in spanish here.
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