The History, Culture and Legacy of the People of Cuba | TheCubanHistory.com - Part 952

OPINION: SPAIN, "MORE WAS LOST IN CUBA". SHOULD WE REPEAT IT?

Twice, the island has gone to Spain like water through its fingers / p>

Spain has offered 24 million euros in loans to invest in Cuba. According to the Institute for Foreign Trade of Spain, in 2015 252 companies that may benefit from the expectations of expanding the number of places and hoteleras.Incrementaría the presence of Spanish banks in Cuba, among which Bankia to operate on the island to bank holdings of government of the country.

Americans continue advancing plans to modernize the island through trade and seeding technology, the trauma of Spain for the loss of his dearest colony remain uncured, definitely. The Spanish dream of becoming major trading partners, backed slowly through tourism, it will come down to how quickly things could go if finally all the permissions are granted to the United States between full.

Now we should not be just hard By now you should not be traumatized by Cuba, but an incurable nostalgia. The beloved island, this time in soap operas and so sobbing the "more was lost in the war in Cuba" phrases, he has returned to escape from the hands of the Spaniards, for the second time and again for US mediation. >

For more than fifty years of Castroism, Spain was present on the island but in a conditional way, underlying, say. The first Spanish president in democracy or in transition, Adolfo Suarez, went to Havana and portrayed Fidel Castro on an official two-day visit. Felipe González then negotiated a shipment of Spanish terrorists bringing buses Pegasus brand, which in the depressed "revolution" came in handy. Later, when the dollar was legalized, hoteliers came and settled, but without question. Hiring staff went through the hands of the communist autocracy.

Castro and Rodriguez Zapatero met a few weeks ago.

A documentary about the odyssey reflects poor exiles found in the other way to settle in the streets. Fortunately, in a democratic country it would allow.

The Law of Historical Memory established by the Zapatero government was fair with the ancestors. Many family roots were needed, but at no time Spanish governments have been raised dignify the memory of theirs they have plundered by the "revolution." Since no escarmienta by somebody else, some Spanish businessmen in recent years, we felt like the motto of the Danone dairy products: Again?

They repeated scalded and left, penniless and without anyone to represent or assume the debt of the Castro State. There is only nostalgia in these cases, but were warned. Castro did not pay, they are terrible debtors. Besides that, they invite other countries not to pay.

That is a reality, but Cuba has something engaging. Now the Americans would play them prove they are not dupes.

AUTHOR. Jorge Ignacio Pérez was born in Havana in 1965. After being a tanker in compulsory military service, he graduated from the Faculty of Journalism at the University of Havana in 1992. He worked as a copywriter and press photographer, theater columnist and editor in several publications on the island. In 2001 he was exiled in Barcelona, ​​until 2012 when he settled in Miami, where he currently resides.

Agencies / MartiNews / Excerpts / InternetPhotos / www.TheCubanHistory.com
The Cuban History, Hollywood
Arnoldo Varona, Editor.

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CUBA TODAY / TODAY.

OPINION: SPAIN, "MORE LOST IN CUBA". REPEAT? . Author: Jorge Ignacio Pérez.

Twice, the island has gone to Spain like water between the fingers. Spain offers 24 million euros in loans to invest in Cuba

To continue to advance US plans to modernize the island, through trade and technology, the trauma of Spain for the loss of its most beloved colony will definitely not be cured. The Spanish dream of being the main trading partners, sustained little by little through tourism, is coming down with how fast things could go if they finally grant all the permits for the United States to enter fully.

. Now, let's not be so hard. At this point, it should no longer be a trauma for Cuba, but an incurable nostalgia. The beloved island, present in soap operas of the time and in sentences as sollozantes as "More was lost in the war of Cuba", has returned to escape of the hands to the Spaniards, for the second time and again by means of the North Americans . During the more than fifty years of Castroism, Spain was present on the island but in a conditioned way, underlying, let us say. The first Spanish president in democracy, or in transition, Adolfo Suárez, went to Havana and was portrayed with Fidel Castro on a two-day official visit. Then Felipe Gonzalez negotiated a shipment of Spanish terrorists by providing buses of the Pegaso brand, which in the depressed "revolution" came very well. Later, when the dollar was decriminalized, the hoteliers arrived and settled in, but without a shout. The hiring of the personnel passed through the hands of the communist autocracy.

Castro and Rodriguez Zapatero met a few weeks ago.

A documentary reflects the odyssey of poor exiles who found no other way to settle in the squares. Luckily, in a democratic country that allowed it.

The Law of Historical Memory established by the government of Zapatero was fair with the ancestors. Many family roots were in need of it, but at no time did the Spanish governments consider themselves to dignify the memory of their own who were plundered by the so-called "revolution." Danone: Do we repeat?

They repeated and left scalded, without a hard and with no one to represent or assume the debt of the Castro state. Only the nostalgia remains in these cases, but were warned. The Castro do not pay, they are terrible debtors. In addition to not paying, they invite other countries not to pay.

That is a reality, but Cuba has something that engages. Jorge Ignacio Pérez was born in Havana in 1965. After being a tanker in compulsory military service, he graduated from the Faculty of Journalism of the University of Havana. University of Havana, in 1992. He worked as editor and press photographer, theater columnist and editor in several publications of the island. In 2001 he was exiled in Barcelona, ​​until 2012 when he settled in Miami, where he currently resides.

Agencies / MartiNews / Extractors / InternetPhotos / www.TheCubanHistory.com
The Cuban History, Hollywood .
Arnoldo Varona, Editor.

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