Mexican tourists tour Old Havana in a 1958 convertible Chevy Impala in Cuba on Thursday, September 24, 2015. In the past year, Cuba has welcomed a record number of international visitors, including those from the United States.
Mexican tourists tour Old Havana in a 1958 convertible Chevy Impala in Cuba on Thursday, September 24, 2015. In the past year, Cuba has welcomed a record number of international visitors, including those from the United States. AL DIAZ adiaz@miamiherald.com
Mexican tourists tour Old Havana in a 1958 convertible Chevy Impala in Cuba on Thursday, September 24, 2015. In the past year, Cuba has welcomed a record number of international visitors, including those from the United States. AL DIAZ adiaz@miamiherald.com

U.S.-Cuba relations: A year of change

December 16, 2015 10:36 PM

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    Twenty-eight miles west of Havana in Mariel, one of the biggest economic development projects in Cuba history is taking shape. Cuban officials hope to attract sustainable industries, advanced manufacturing and high-tech companies to the Mariel Special Economic Development Zone. Their plans depend heavily on attracting foreign investment to the zone, which adjoins the Mariel container port. One U.S. company that wanted to locate in the zone was turned down but three other U.S. projects are in advanced negotiations.

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