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Daily Archives: July 10, 2013

Cuba se mantenía este miércoles atenta a la llegada de la onda tropical Chantal, que a partir de la próxima madrugada podría dejar fuertes lluvias en la zona oriental, reporta EFE.

El Instituto Nacional de Meteorología (INSMET) informó que las regiones de Guantánamo, Santiago de Cuba, Holguín, Granma, Las Tunas y Camagüey, todas provincias del este del país, "deben prestar atención" a la evolución y futura trayectoria de Chantal.

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"Mr. President [Santos]: I would like to have you tell me to my face that I am a guerrilla. None of us are. We are workers, peasants who try to live as we can. It's not easy to live here. Our crops produce Continue reading


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Posted 06:55 PM ET Diplomacy: National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden seems to have taken Venezuela's asylum offer, an odd choice for a man supposedly motivated by a desire for transparency. Continue reading
LA HABANA, Cuba, 10 de julio de 2013, Odelín Alfonso Torna/ www.cubanet.org.- Hoy, en horas del mediodía, la Asociación Pro Libertad de Prensa (APLP) solicitó participar como oyente en la sesión final del IX Congreso de la Unión de Periodistas de Cuba (UPEC), a celebrarse los días 14 y 15 de este mes. La misiva, [...] Continue reading
LATEST NEWS: Cuban Lefont to Break his Guinness Record Online: 56 guests Wednesday, 10 July 2013 News Holguin Holguin - Journalists The former First Secretary of the Cuban Communist Party (PCC) Continue reading
La miseria circunda Bayamo. En los repartos Siboney y La Unión, más de 500 familia viven en extrema pobreza Continue reading
One person has been killed in the Dominican Republic, as Tropical Storm Chantal skirted the southern coast of the island of Hispaniola. Fireman Juan Ramon Rodriguez was swept away by floodwaters as Continue reading
The remnants of Chantal aren't much to look at, but they still threaten to bring heavy rains and fierce wind gusts to Jamaica and Cuba. Chantal, which dissipated into a tropical wave on Wednesday, is Continue reading
Lávese las manos antes de comer o preparar alimentos, después de usar el inodoro y de haber participado en labores de limpieza relacionadas con la inundación. Continue reading
El cantautor cubano Carlos Varela lleva tres décadas encima de un escenario. Antes ofrecer un concierto en Miami para celebrar el 30 aniversario de su carrera, se sentó a conversar con BBC Mundo y le reveló su hoja de ruta. Continue reading
Dilma Rousseff , facing unprecedented popular opposition, has dropped plans to import doctors from Cuba to meet shortfalls in the country's health services. Government plans backing large-scale immigration from Cuba were controversial from th... Continue reading
Tivli, a startup that delivers IP-based video services to several U.S. college campuses, has landed a $6.3 million "Series A" round led by New Enterprise Associates, with participation from Felicis Ventures, Rho Ventures, HBO, Mark Cu... Continue reading
La tormenta tropical Chantal continuará su trayectoria por el Caribe y se espera un giro gradual hacia el norte en los próximas 48 horas según informó el Centro Nacional de Huracanes. Continue reading
Republicans on the House Appropriations Committee are looking to limit Jay-Z and Beyonce’s travel options.A spending bill approved on Wednesday by one of the panel’s subcommittees contains a provision that seeks to tighten travel re... Continue reading
Havana, Jul 10 (Prensa Latina) In a proclamation of her land, Colombian singer Toto la Momposina broke the silence of the America Theatre and defeated a capella the damages of a mute microphone before the power of her voice. "What's u... Continue reading
Cuba se mantiene el miércoles atenta a la llegada de la tormenta tropical “Chantal” al este de la isla, donde se prevé que a partir de la próxima madrugada las fuertes lluvias empezarán a afectar a unas seis provincias. Continue reading
Barranquilla - Havana - Toto la Momposina Havana delighted at Barranquilla Carnivals and the great folk singer Toto la Momposina In a proclamation of her land, Colombian singer Toto la Momposina broke Continue reading
State facilities built on the dunes in coastal areas of the province of Holguin were completely removed, as part of actions carried out in that north-eastern Cuban jurisdiction in favor of territorial Continue reading
Canada - U.S. - Cuba Friendship Caravan Solidarity Canadians Celebrate U.S.-Cuba Friendship Caravan The Canadian Association of Solidarity with Cuba in the city of Kinsgton, in the province of Ontario, Continue reading
Venezuela and Cuba presented their fourth additional protocol to be attached to the 2012 Economic Complementariness Accord, which further expands bilateral trade between Caracas and Havana. The action Continue reading
In defense of the current Cuban model and its updating within the straitjacket of the so-called Guidelines, some citizens are frightened by the idea of the possible restoration of capitalism in Cuba, mechanically repeating verbally and in writing all the … Continue reading Continue reading
Havana, July 10, (RHC), - Haiti's Environment minister Jean Francois Thomas expressed gratitude for Cuba's assistance to his country's efforts to mitigate the effects of environmental degradation and Continue reading
BRASILIA, Brazil, July 10 (UPI) -- Government plans backing large-scale immigration from Cuba were controversial from the start and condemned by professional bodies, but mounting public anger over a Continue reading
Cuba se mantiene este miércoles atenta a la llegada de la tormenta tropical 'Chantal' al este de la isla, donde se prevé que a partir de la próxima madrugada las fuertes lluvias empezarán a afectar a Continue reading
“Emigrados pueden invertir en Cuba” Aseguró diplomático del gobierno de Cuba que habló en Miami de éste y otros temas relacionados con los cubanos que residen fuera de su país. martinoticias.com julio 10, 2013 Los cubanos que residen en el exterior pueden invertir en Cuba bajo las mismas condiciones que otros empresarios extranjeros, y serán [...] Continue reading
Cubalex denuncia en Ginebra violencia institucional Miércoles, Julio 10, 2013 | Por CubaNet MIAMI, Florida, 10 de julio de 2013, Redacción, www.cubanet.org.- Las dos juristas independientes de la agencia Cubalex, Laritza Diversent y Yaremis Flores, que se presentaron ayer ante la comisión experta de la ONU en derechos de la mujer, solicitaron al máximo organismo [...] Continue reading
Activistas cubanos en Ginebra denuncian trabajos prohibidos para mujeres Lunes, Julio 8, 2013 | Por CubaNet MIAMI, Florida, 8 de julio de 2013, Redacción, www.cubanet.org.- El Comité para la Eliminación de la Discriminación contra la Mujer (CEDAW, sus siglas en inglés) examinará a Cuba entre hoy y mañana 9 de julio en la sede Naciones [...] Continue reading
Cólera en La Habana con víctimas mortales Martes, Julio 9, 2013 | Por Dania Virgen Garcia LA HABANA, Cuba, 9 de julio de 2013, Dania Virgen García/ www.cubanet.org.-Desde hace varios dias se han incrementado los casos de cólera en las provincias de La Habana y Guantánamo. En La Habana, donde se han reportado más de [...] Continue reading
8 July 2013 Continue reading
La FLAMUR realiza acto de desobediencia civil [10-07-2013] Mara Beltrán Iglesias Vocera de FLAMUR (www.miscelaneasdecuba.net).- Mujeres de Federación Latinoamericana de Mujeres Rurales (FLAMUR), realizaron un acto de desobediencia civil en plena vía pública en el municipio de San Miguel del Padrón el pasado viernes 5 de julio. Las mujeres salieron en una caminata durante la [...] Continue reading
La liberta de racionamiento cumple 50 años AGENCIAS | La Habana | 10 Jul 2013 – 6:35 pm. Ha pasado de 28 páginas a 20 por la paulatina eliminación de productos. ‘Se mantiene delgadita, lo que ha hecho es bajar de peso’, dice un popular programa de televisión. Un anciano muestra su Libreta de Abastecimiento [...] Continue reading
Tagged with: Birmingham dance Moseley What's on 2PM @ THE DANCE WORKSHOP STUDIOS Open-to-all free Cuban Salsa dance class & demonstration, with Helen Calcutt. Stop by, Sunday 14th July to experience Continue reading
Key West gallery owner Nance Frank has launched a Web-based fundraising effort to pay for an artistic exchange between the Southernmost City and its geographic and cultural neighbor of Cuba, just 90 miles away but a world apart due to federal sanctio... Continue reading
Se trata de tres vuelos desde Tampa y dos desde Miami, operados por Island Travel & Tours Ltd. Continue reading
July 10, 2013 10:24 am Tropical Storm Chantal 2013 is set to continue on its north-west path this week and could slam Haiti and the Dominican Republic on ... Continue reading
Cuban Hospitals Are Falling to Pieces and If They Repair Them, It's With
the Patients Inside / Lilianne Ruiz
Posted on July 10, 2013

Havana, Cuba, July 2, 2013 Lilianne Ruiz/www.cubanet.org – Ruben
Benitez is not his real name. His real name is not used because he is a
father and family man and afraid of losing his job. Doctor by profession
he remains disconcerted by the death of his father which occurred in the
Calixto Garcia hospital.

According to which he himself said, upon arriving at the Intensive Care
ward, the words of the nurse who helped him were:

"What's going on here? Is it raining?"

The ward was filled with water puddles due to a broken air conditioning
pipe.

Dr. Benitez knows the rules especially when it comes to requiring an
admittance, and added:

"Me, clearly, and that's it, because I wanted to solve my problem."

He assures it was not for lack of medications. "Nor for lack of
attention from medical and nursing staff, despite all situations of
indolence and some other abuse on finding his too demanding companion
uncomfortable. It was because the hospital was so filthy," he said.

"The medical staff doesn't say so, apparently, but in a hospital where
the same elevator carries the construction workers, the doctors, and
even the trash, you can't carry a seriously ill patient because that's
taking an infection from the mouth right to the lung."

Doctor Benitez's father was admitted for chest pain and he developed
complications ending up with hypostatic pneumonia, which killed him.

The doctor looked at me with surprise when I asked if he thinks you
shouldn't transport a seriously ill patient in an elevator with other
people. On asking him I remember my father being admitted to the
hospital and the number of times I went up with him lying on a gurney,
trying to protect him from the man who was carrying the trash, in the
presence of doctors talking, which forced me to see that situation as
"normal."

"You can't be doing construction in a hospital with patients inside. The
floor is cleaned every day and within the ward (after fixing the air
conditioning) apparently it's cleaner. But outside, it's not what you
see, it's that you can run a finger over the floor and it's covered with
cement dust, because they've been doing construction in the hospital for
many years," the doctor commented.

"It's very depressing to see a family member in this situation and not
be able to do anything," he said. "He died of hypostatic pneumonia, but
it can't be determined if he contracted it simply by lying flat, or
whether it was the result of an infectious environment that should have
been avoided."

He says he rejected the idea of an autopsy because it mean extending the
suffering without resolving anything, no power to sue anyone.

According to Dr. Benitez, in his role as a companion, the most shocking
was the sum of all these terrible conditions of life there, from the
disruption of the builders to the sewage water running in front of the
ICU room, when the first downpour of the season.

"When you don't know the topic it's very easy to fool you, but when
you're a doctor, not so much…"

In Havana, a few years ago it was said that the director of the Cancer
Hospital had forbidden their workers to talk about the relationship to
talk about the construction of the hospital and the number of deaths:

"Because it's logical that there is a greater risk death for patients
who are receiving expensive chemotherapy treatment (which normally
causes immuno-suppression) and who ingest dust," the doctor pointed out.

When he was a student, in 2004, in the Fajardo hospital, on a visitor's
pass, it could have been the same builder shouting over a running drill.
"Even though it was on another floor, the reverb didn't let you talk."

Repairs with intensive care patients

At least ten years ago they started the repair work on the capital's
hospitals. What I could never understand, neither the doctors nor the
patients, is why they all have to be restored at the same time.

Some, like the Cardiovascular Institute or the Fajardo Hospital, have
been declared "terminal." Others seem to have stalled, like Calixto
Garcia. The Clodimira Acosta obstetric-gynecological appears to be a
lost building, despite having started on the reconstruction work.

Statistics reveal that the number of deaths by infections in hospitals
being repaired have tripled.

There are no alternatives but to go, when you get sick, to the same
dirty and dilapidated hospital we're talking about.

Only those with a high level of personal relations are allowed to
receive medical attention in the elite places like CIMEQ or the Cira
Garcia International Clinic.

The experience in the "hospitals for the people," make Cubans repeat, as
a collective consciousness, that "What you can't do here is go to the
hospital."

Tuesday, 2 July 2013

6 July 2013

Source: "Cuban Hospitals Are Falling to Pieces and If They Repair Them,
It's With the Patients Inside / Lilianne Ruiz | Translating Cuba" -
http://translatingcuba.com/cuban-hospitals-are-falling-to-pieces-and-if-they-repair-them-its-with-the-patients-inside-lilianne-ruiz/ Continue reading
"The Lives of Others" Cuban Version / Lilianne Ruiz
Posted on July 9, 2013

HAVANA, Cuba, June 2013, Lilianne Ruiz, www.cubanet.org — On every
street in Cuba there are so-called "revolutionary vigilantes," people
who work independently for the Committees for the Defense of the
Revolution (CDR). They meet periodically with an official from the State
Security to inform and report on everything that is happening. But it is
not a state governed by the rule of law that protects this complex
apparatus of surveillance and repression. State security in Cuba is a
political policy meant to prevent political diversity and to guarantee
the stability of the country's sole political party.

As in the 2006 German film The Lives of Others, which had worldwide
impact due to the historical period it portrayed, this secret agency
relies on auxiliary divisions which are provided with the technical
means "to be able to operate in a personalized way and to maintain
effective control," says Raúl Borges Álvarez, who until 1989 served as a
counter-intelligence official.

"Sometimes there are people they cannot penetrate with an agent so they
are controlled through technical means. Up until 1989 there were more
than thirty departments in the General Counter-Intelligence Agency. One
of those departments was the 21st, which is in charge of dealing with
counter-revolution."

As a result of the imprisonment of his son, Ernesto Borges Pérez, on
political charges, Raúl Borges Álvarez got involved in protest
activities, which gradually led him to become part of the island's
political opposition.

He reports that there is a department of visual surveillance, which in
Cuba is referred to as K/J. It is involved in following individuals
either by trailing them physically or through the the use of
surveillance cameras, which are placed at nearby locations to monitor
those who enter or leave a building, often an individual's residence.

"They can even monitor private activities in order to blackmail someone
with information about which he might be embarrassed," adds the former
agent.

Surveillance of correspondence such as mail sent to dissidents, also
known as K/C, is handled by employees at 100th Street and Boyeros
Avenue. This surveillance center is referred to as International because
information from all over the world, as well as from inside the country,
is reviewed here. The name of the "person of operative interest" is part
of a list and the official to whom "the case" has been assigned is
informed of the content of the correspondence, according to Borges
Álvarez. "Later, copies are made of these letters and it is decided
afterwards whether or not to send them on to the addressee."

Telephone surveillance, or K/T, is carried out twenty-four hours a day.
There they are analyzing everything that happens, and transmitting it.
When it is communicated to the operative official "who attends the
dissident" depends on how interesting the conversation is.

"This way they can disconnect it to block a telephone interview that
might be reporting an incident to the foreign media, something that's
not reported in the national media because it is property of the State;
they can frustrate a meeting; they can try to sabotage a political
project; they can impede the organization of a protest to demand rights.
But above all," he says, "they are privately studying the profile of
that person, to then see how they can control him. From trying to
recruit him by means of intimidation and blackmail, to taking him out of
circulation."

Political police study individual profiles like a serial killer would

The appearance of State Security in the person of an official operative
can signify detention, threats, loss of liberty. All this complex,
repressive apparatus that has as its objective the dismantling of
efforts for non-violent change on the Island, tries to make believe in
the first instance that rights do not exist.

When that is not possible, given the determination of an opponent, they
will try then to destroy him. You have to remember that one of the
guarantees of the stability of a totalitarian system is maintaining on
an individual basis a crisis of identity where the person decides not to
take on initiatives that might contradict the views that originate from
the top, in this case the "Revolution."

As it deals with individual aspects like liberty, identity and the
demand for rights, the political police, having studied the phenomenon
of repression and submission (which was documented since the times of
Lenin and Stalin), directs itself to the destruction of the individual.

The most scandalous thing is that in order to carry out the
institutionalized rape of human rights in Cuba, the political police
study beforehand the profiles of people, as would a serial killer who
studies the routines, strengths, weaknesses, fears and hopes of his victims.

On the payroll of Department 21 are agents with violent behavior who are
then recognized by the government with orders of distinguished service,
rapid advancement, and perks. All those benefits, which stimulate
cruelty, are obtained by carrying out arbitrary arrests, surrounding
meeting places, doling out beatings which can leave subsequent
complications and consequences, mental and physical torture and
intimidation against opponents.

The ideological excuse for these abuses rests on the falsehood that
those people who engage in politics far from the Communist party, or
defend liberties and human rights, are "mercenaries and agents of
imperialism."

Some independent political and human rights organizations on the Island
advocate the creation of new legislation that prevents the system and
its agents from enjoying powers to seclude, detain, and punish human
beings who persevere in their dignity and inalienable rights.

Translated by mlk

6 July 2013

Source: ""The Lives of Others" Cuban Version / Lilianne Ruiz |
Translating Cuba" -
http://translatingcuba.com/the-lives-of-others-cuban-version-lilianne-ruiz-hemosoido/ Continue reading
The Feet Under the Covers / Miriam Celaya
Posted on July 9, 2013

"The business is to deny visas, not grant visas" Granma newspaper, 28
June 2013

There is an old tale about a husband who comes home unexpectedly and
finds his wife in bed with a pair of men's feet sticking out from under
the covers. Angered by her infidelity, he challenges: "Slut!, whose feet
are those?" To which she, serenely, replies: "Oh, husband, you never ask
me where the food you enjoy so much comes from, which we could never
afford on your salary, or how I manage to pay all the bills with the
meager amount you give me, and how we get to the end of the month
without any hardships…" to which the husband, after pondering for a
minute, wisely answered: OK, wife, but at least cover those feet".

Obviously, the husband in this story was not exactly a two-timed
husband; he had simply miscalculated. Just like what happened to the
official organ of the Cuban Communist Party, the Granma Newspaper, when
it recently published an accusation, without names, proof, or
foundation, against executives of the Interest Section of the United
States in Cuba (SINA) for "having accepted bribes from Cuban citizens
for granting them visas" and to the US government in Washington for
"profiting from applicants who want to travel for family reasons".

The source Granma echoes, without investigation or process, is an
article published on the blog of one of the most perverse Talibans of
the regime, which is, so far, just a scam designed to create some new
intimation in the regime's ever-belligerent relations with the U.S.
government, who knows with what dark intentions.

But the net they cast is not entirely barren: the use of calculations
using the official media is always a good opportunity for reviewing
one's math, which never lies. Managing the numbers involves the
possibility of multiple interpretations about the same phenomenon, not
necessarily what the sources of the data intended, as in this case.

I would suggest to readers, for their entertainment, a practical
exercise: let's assume for a moment that Granma's information was
completely accurate and that the figures provided by the author of the
scam-article are also accurate. That is, in an infinite display of our
imagination let's play at pretending that Granma is a trustworthy
newspaper and let's do the same calculations from the opposite angle.

We would have to assume, then, a scene of 600 Cubans applying for visas
every day in the U.S. Interests Office in Havana, each of whom had paid
100 CUC at the offices of the Ministry of the Interior to get their
passports, leaving the regime a profit of 60,000 CUC per day, 300,000
weekly and 3,000,000 every ten weeks. All this in a country where 100
CUC is the equivalent of about six or seven times the average monthly
salary of ordinary Cubans. And these would be just those Cubans who
apply at the USIS and not all those who apply for visas in many other
diplomatic offices throughout the capital, who also must have spent
staggering amounts to acquire their Cuban passport.

We could add to that the minor detail that most of these Cubans who want
to emigrate received the US dollars needed to get their passports from
relatives living in the U.S., which turns the ugly little blue book
which officially makes you a Cuban traveler –always a potential emigrant
and a source of tension at each border where it's presented- into one of
the most lucrative businesses that the government has ever devised at
the expense of its peoples. Barely without investing any more than
cardboard and ink, with horrible print quality, the emigration industry
continues to contribute, directly or indirectly, to the gerontocracy's
juicy dividends, essential principle and reason of the existence of some
three million Cubans and their descendants scattered throughout the world.

And let's not discuss the additional revenues, such as the famous health
check to be performed on those wishing to emigrate permanently, at a
cost of 400 CUC per adult and 200 per child, which will go directly into
the Castro coffers. If the U.S. government approves 20,000 visas per
year, and we assume, hypothetically, that half of them are intended for
adults and half for minors: the Castro profit would be a total of 4
million CUC for adults and 2 million for children on an annual basis. We
would still need to add the title certificates and other documents, with
a cost of 200 CUC each in the International Consultancy. Add it up: the
result it a not so negligible currency harvest, I'm just saying.

But this is only an imaginary calculation, since we have no official
statistics from emigration offices. In fact, statistics in Cuba are like
diseases: they make use of them only when they want to realize some
advantage.

Now let's focus on the sociological aspect of the matter. There are no
precedents in Cuba's history of such a huge number of nationals who want
to travel, with a large percentage of those eager to emigrate
permanently. Without stopping to find out among categories of political
or economic émigrés, somewhat absurd in the case of Cuba, where the
policy of a dictatorship of more than half a century has devastated the
country's economy, the steady exodus of nationals of all ages and
backgrounds has become a plebiscite, especially since, for decades, most
of those who leave the country are not the representatives of the
clichéd "predatory oligarchies, sellers of the homeland and exploiters
of the humble masses," but the prospects of the New Man, born and raised
under the ideological doctrines of the communist party, planted into
power, i.e., the peoples; and because even those who only stay away from
the country temporarily are part of a family fractured by emigration, a
clear demonstration of the political and economic failure of the system.

Granma does itself quite a disservice with the publication of such an
unfortunate article. Not only because it is the most eloquent
manifestation of the huge levels of shamelessness achieved by the
regime, but because it honors that sentence about excessive pride
clouding reason.

At this point, I return to the story with which I began this review,
where the Cuban government parallels the "cheated on" husband, the
people: the wife whose favors ensure prosperity at home, and the
"imperialist enemy": the lover whose feet poke out from under the
covers. Wouldn't it be more appropriate if, instead of accusing someone,
the regime took care to cover its own feet?

Translated by Norma Whiting

1 July 2013

Source: "The Feet Under the Covers / Miriam Celaya | Translating Cuba" -
http://translatingcuba.com/the-feet-under-the-covers-miriam-celaya/ Continue reading
Campesinos vs. Empresa de Productos Lácteos Javier Sol Díaz 10 de julio de 2013 Santa Clara, Cuba – www.PayoLibre.com – Un grupo de campesinos protestaron recientemente en la Delegación provincial del Ministerio de la Agricultura de Villa Clara debido a que no le recogen la leche en tiempo para ser distribuida para niños y personas [...] Continue reading
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New, chef-driven restaurants are freshening up this Texas city's culinary scene. Here's where to go after you do the Alamo Brothers Alex (left) and Timothy Rattray, owners of the Granary 'Cue & Brew; Continue reading
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Taxista muerto en asalto MIÉRCOLES, 10 DE JULIO DE 2013 02:22 ESCRITO POR DANIA VIRGEN GARCÍA Cuba noticias, San Miguel del Padrón, La Habana, (PD) En la madrugada del sábado 29 de junio, fue muerto en un asalto un taxista estatal en el municipio capitalino San Miguel del Padrón. La víctima se llamaba Pedro (no [...] Continue reading