Haroldo Dilla comments on the nationwide protests that took place in Cuba on July 11, 2021. He also compares with what happened in the 1990s.
The great events that mark political change in humanity’s history often haven’t been determined by organizations or sophisticated programs.
Moreno Fraginals recently celebrated his first centenary. I say the first, because he left works that make him present today.
Haroldo Dilla writes on Cuba’s Vaccine and the Trivialization of Progress. “The vaccine was made in a bubble of state-of-the-art technology.”
Leal knew the cogs of the system and used them well. To do this, he had to bite his tongue on some things, but lots of us did…
Cuba’s vice-minister of further education, Martha del Carmen Mesa Valenciano, is one of those people who the world would thank for remaining anonymous and silent.
On February 24th, Cuba’s new Consitution was voted in, and as always in post-revolutionary politics, it was without any surprises and had a predictable outcome. This is the third constitution to be born in the nation’s life as a Republic (ever since 1902), and the second ever since the Revolution triumphed in 1959.
On February 24th, the Cuban people will be waiting for the voting results. I mean to say the results of the vote of every Dolby jury at the Academy Awards to select the year’s winners. Later, they will learn the result of the constitutional referendum that took place that day.
Ever since the 1990s, when Cuba seemed to sink into a great economic depression, at least a dozen chronicles (books written by travelers who discover something and then describe it in subtle terms) have been written about the end of what is called the “Cuban Revolution”.
The warning that children shouldn’t play with dangerous objects should be whispered into President Diaz-Canel’s ear because of how he’s been using Twitter. He frequently makes mistakes, like when he wrote, in true biblical style, that “man does not live by bread alone” when Cuba was in the middle of a bread shortage.