A Jewish Cuban girl who flees Fidel Castro's regime and lands in multicultural New York City is the main character of the first novel by anthropologist Ruth Behar, designed to teach U.S. children about belonging, identity and immigration.
C.M. GuerreroMiami Herald
Assimilation of a Jewish Cuban girl to the U.S.
"Chimp mom" raises two small chimpanzees in her Havana apartment
PETA "lettuce ladies" take trip to Cuba
Santería rites practiced much as they were during times of slavery in Cuba
Cubans executed by Castro regime on display in the European Parliament
Yachting to Cuba from the United States
Obama addresses “wet foot, dry foot” policy decision at final press conference
Relatives wait anxiously to see if Cuban loved ones make it into U.S.
Cubans stuck in Mexico cling to hope of entering U.S.
Familes wait anxiously
Cubans stuck on the other side
Reaction to wet foot, dry foot policy change policy at Versailles Restaurant in Little Havana
Over the last year Ada and Aduma have broken Martha Llanes' television and computer key board, chewed her telephone to pieces and ruined much of her furniture. She has forgiven them for every transgression. It's hard to stay angry at a baby chimpanzee when it clambers up your leg and into your arms and plants a kiss on your cheek in a plea for forgiveness.
The Sociedad Santa Bárbara in Palmira serves as a living museum, a repository of history and current spiritual belief where the rites of the Lucumí religion, popularly known as Santería, are practiced much as they were during the times of slavery in Cuba.
More than 100 portraits of Cubans executed by the Castro regime are on display at the European Parliament offices in Brussels, thanks to the support of three parliament members from Spain and the Czech Republic.
Hundreds of yachts that have been sailing from the United States to Cuba since September 2015, when the U.S. Department of the Treasury issued a new set of regulations approved by the former Obama administration that opened the door to passenger transportation to the island by sea.
Cubans stand across the street from the bridge connecting Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, to Laredo, Texas, pondering their next move as they hold out hope to find a way to the United States. President Obama announced Thursday the end of the long-standing “wet-foot, dry-foot” policy, which allowed Cubans to remain in the country's if they reached U.S. soil.
They were just a little too late. Cuban roofer Dennis Pupo Cruz leaned over the railing and called his sister in Miami to tell her he was stuck on the Mexican-side of the bridge above the Rio Grande River, inches from the U.S. border. Border Patrol agents stopped him or any of the other Cubans from entering into the United States.
McClatchy correspondent Franco Ordoñez talks to some of the Cubans who were en route to the United States and are now stuck at the border in Mexico, following an abrupt end to immigration policy for Cubans known as "wet foot, dry foot."
On Aug. 11, 2016, Donald Trump gave his thoughts on the 'wet foot, dry foot' Cuban immigration policy as part of a wide-ranging interview with Miami Herald reporter Patricia Mazzei focused on South Florida issues.