President Trump’s new Cuba policy, announced by national security adviser John Bolton in Miami during a Bay of Pigs event, pleases Cuban-American allies like Congressman Mario Diaz-Balart. But is it sound?
In Coral Gables, National Security Advisor John Bolton criticized what he called ‘disastrous’ Obama-era policies as he discussed the Trump administration’s tighter restrictions on travel and remittances to Cuba.
The Trump administration will lift the suspension of a law that lets Cuban Americans sue for confiscated property as National Security Advisor John Bolton is set to talk in Miami on the Bay of Pigs invasion anniversary.
U.S. National Security Presidential Adviser John Bolton will travel to Miami to offer an April 17 speech on the actions that the U.S. is taking to address the situation in Venezuela, Cuba and Nicaragua, countries he calls the “troika of tyranny.”
More than 400 people protested against the abuse of animals in Havana, Cuba, on April 7, in what was a rare, and possibly unprecedented, independent protest in the country. They marched with their pets through Havana’s El Vedado neighborhood.
The Treasury Department announced sanctions against two shipping companies and one vessel for transporting oil between Venezuela and Cuba, as the United States has declared that Venezuela’s oil resources belong to Juan Guaido.
The U.S. Coast Guard stopped a boat carrying 10 men from Cuba on their way to the United States. A patrol boat crew intercepted the craft off Matecumbe Key near Islamorada. The men were returned to Cuba on a cutter.
Florencia Kirchner, daughter of former Argentine president and senator Cristina Fernández, is in Cimeq Hospital in Cuba, a country where there is no extradition treaty. In Argentina, she is accused of alleged money laundering and illicit association.
If Venezuela’s National Assembly and interim president Juan Guaidó manage to stop oil deliveries to Cuba, the island nation would have to buy 80,000 barrels a day at a current market price of $65 a barrel.