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YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE 5 4.5 8

YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

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YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

Mensaje por El Compañero el Mar Oct 11, 2011 4:26 pm

In a recent article published by the prestigious Foreign Policy magazine with the tentative and relevant title 'Country for Old Men' Yoani Sanchez analyzes popular perceptions of Fidel and Raul Castro over the past 5 years.

What are your thoughts?

Saludos cordiales,

El Compañero

Country for Old Men
A dissident reports from the ruins of the daddy state, where Papá Fidel is now just the patient-in-chief.
BY YOANI SÁNCHEZ | NOVEMBER 2011


At the end of his July 31, 2006, broadcast, the visibly nervous anchor on Cuban Television News announced that there would be a proclamation from Fidel Castro. This was hardly uncommon, and many Cubans no doubt turned off their TVs in anticipation of yet another diatribe from the comandante en jefe accusing the United States of committing some fresh evil against the island. But those of us who stayed tuned that evening saw, instead, a red-faced Carlos Valenciaga, Fidel's personal secretary, appear before the cameras and read, voice trembling, from a document as remarkable as it was brief. In a few short sentences, the invincible guerrilla of old confessed that he was very ill and doled out government responsibilities to his nearest associates. Most notably, his brother Raúl was charged with assuming Fidel's duties as first secretary of the Communist Party's Central Committee, commander in chief of the Revolutionary Armed Forces, and president of the Council of State. The dynastic succession had begun.

It was a miracle that the old telephone exchanges, with their 1930s-vintage equipment, didn't collapse that night as callers rushed to share the news, in a code that was secret to no one: "He kicked the bucket." "El Caballo" -- the Horse -- "is gone." "The One is terminal." I picked up the receiver and called my mother, who was born in 1957, on the eve of Castro's revolution; neither of us had known any other president. "He's not here anymore, Mom," I said, almost whispering. "He's not here anymore." On the other end of the line she began to cry.

It was the little things that changed at first. Rum sales increased. The streets of central Havana were oddly empty. In the absence of the prolific orator who was fond of cutting into TV shows to address his public, homemakers were surprised to see their Brazilian soap operas air at their scheduled times. Public events began to dwindle, among them the so-called "anti-imperialism" rallies held regularly throughout the country to rail against the northern enemy. But the fundamental change happened within people, within the three generations of Cubans who had known only a single prime minister, a single first secretary of the Communist Party, a single commander in chief. With the sudden prospect of abandonment by the papá estado -- "daddy state" -- that Fidel had built, Cubans faced a kind of orphanhood, though one that brought more hope than pain.

Five years later, we have entered a new phase in our relationship with our government, one that is less personal but still deeply worshipful of a man some people now call the "patient in chief." Fidel lives on, and Raúl -- whose power, as everyone knows, comes from his genes rather than his political gifts -- has ruled since his ultimate accession in February 2008 without even the formality of the ballot box, prompting a dark joke often told in the streets of Havana: This is not a bloody dictatorship, but a dictatorship by blood. Pepito, the mischievous boy who stars in our popular jokes, calls Raúl "Castro Version 1.5" because he is no longer No. 2, but still isn't allowed to be the One. When the comandante -- now barely a shadow of his former self -- appeared at the final session of the Communist Party's sixth congress this April, he grabbed his brother's arm and raised it, to a standing ovation. The gesture was intended to consecrate the transfer of power, but to many of us the two old men seemed to be joining hands in search of mutual support, not in celebration of victory.

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Re: YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

Mensaje por Balcacer el Jue Ene 31, 2013 1:15 pm

Cuba dissident Yoani Sanchez granted passport

Cuba dissident Yoani Sanchez granted passport
Yoani Sanchez outside a migration office in Havana. 14 January 2013 Yoani Sanchez has said she did not think she would be granted a passport
Continue reading the main story
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Cuban dissident blogger Yoani Sanchez says she has been granted a passport after years of being denied the right to travel abroad.

Ms Sanchez, who has criticised the Cuban government in her prize-winning blog Generation Y, announced the development on her Twitter account.

However, she said she was disappointed that her fellow activist, Angel Moya, was still denied a passport.

The move comes after Cuba eased travel restrictions for its citizens.

Ms Sanchez, 37, rose to prominence when she wrote about life in Cuba, emailing her blog entries to friends abroad to publish online.

Her writing led to her arrest last October as she prepared to cover the trial of politician Angel Carromero.

"Incredible! They called my house to tell me that my passport was ready. They just gave it to me," Sanchez tweeted.

"Now the only thing left is to be able to board that plane."

She added: "I am both happy and sad; on the one hand, I have my documents to be able to travel, but many of my friends like Angel Moya, are not going to be allowed."

Ms Sanchez has said she was denied the right to travel 20 times under Cuba's old travel law and doubted she would get a passport under the new ones.
Queue for passports in Havana. 14 Jan 2014 Cubans have been queuing up to receive their first passport

Cuba recently ended the need for exit permits, meaning a passport is the only document needed to travel abroad.

Queues outside Havana's immigration offices have grown longer than ever as Cubans rushed to apply for their first passport.

Havana imposed the restrictions soon after the 1959 revolution to halt a mass exodus of the island's most talented people to the US.

The move was widely criticised outside the island, and much complained about within.

Correspondents say that by making it easier to travel, the authorities are gambling that more Cubans will work and study abroad then bring their money and expertise back to the island.

Some restrictions, however, do remain in place.

The new travel law refers to "preserving the qualified workforce" which officials say includes athletes and "vital" professionals as well as Communist Party leaders.

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REVELA ANOMALÍAS

Mensaje por Balcacer el Jue Feb 07, 2013 12:10 pm

REVELA ANOMALÍAS


La bloguera cubana Yoani Sánchez lamenta que sea “noticia” su viaje a Brasil


EFE
Brasilia





La bloguera cubana Yoani Sánchez, quien se apresta a viajar a Brasil, dijo en una entrevista que publica hoy el diario Folha de Sao Paulo que le entristece el hecho de que su viaje sea "noticia", pues revela las "anomalías" de Cuba.

Sánchez obtuvo el mes pasado el pasaporte que tramitó cuando entró en vigor una reforma que facilita a los cubanos los viajes al exterior, hasta entonces objeto de engorrosas restricciones.

Su primer destino será el estado brasileño de Bahía, hacia donde partirá desde La Habana el próximo 17 de febrero, invitada por el cineasta Dado Galvao para una presentación del documental "Conexión Cuba×Honduras", en la que ella es una de las entrevistadas.

La bloguera dijo que escogió Brasil como primer destino porque en el país "hay muchas personas que lucharon" por su derecho a viajar, entre las que citó a Galvao y a senadores que no identificó, pero que "hicieron lo imposible" para que pudiera salir al exterior.

Esa "solidaridad" también hizo posible conseguir su billete, que será pagado gracias a una iniciativa de Galvao, que recogió dinero entre amigos y conocidos para costear el viaje de la bloguera.

Sánchez reiteró al diario Folha de Sao Paulo que la obtención del pasaporte y su inminente viaje le causan una "sensación agridulce" y cierta tristeza.

"No debería ser noticia que una persona tenga un pasaporte y pueda subir a un avión", declaró la bloguera, quien apuntó que esas "cosas" confirman "lo regularmente irregular que es Cuba".

Sánchez también dijo que se "entristece" por "las personas que no tendrán un pasaporte", entre los que citó a los llamados "presos de conciencia".

La autora del blog "Generación Y" ha sido distinguida con numerosos premios internacionales que no ha podido recoger y tiene previsto viajar también a Perú, Colombia y México, donde ha sido invitada a participar en la reunión bianual de la Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP).

Asimismo, planea visitar España, donde ganó en 2008 el Premio de Periodismo Ortega y Gasset, así como Italia, la República Checa, Polonia, Suiza, Alemania y Estados Unidos



http://www.listindiario.com/las-mundiales/2013/2/7/265067/La-bloguera-cubana-Yoani-Sanchez-lamenta-que-sea-noticia-su-viaje-a
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Re: YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

Mensaje por FLORIDIANO3 el Sáb Feb 09, 2013 10:54 pm

Yoani will be allowed to leave, but will she beallowed to return? Question

F3

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Re: YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

Mensaje por EVIDIO el Dom Feb 17, 2013 7:31 pm

Yoanis ha dicho que llevará la verdad de lo que sucede en Cuba bajo la tirania de los hermanos rastro, a los países a visitar, y luego regresa a la isla a continuar su labor.

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Re: YOANI SANCHEZ IN FOREIGN POLICY MAGAZINE

Mensaje por FLORIDIANO3 el Lun Feb 25, 2013 11:43 am

YOANI SANCHEZ, NOW TRAVELING OUTSIDE CUBA, IS NOW THE ROCUS OT ATTENTION OF THE INTERNATIONAL PRESS. IN A WAY YOANI IS A DISTRACTION. WHAT IS REALLY IMPORTANT?

1. The Castros have been in power for over 52 years, encarcerating and torturing the opossition.
2. The Castro tirani does not allow an independent press.
3. The ONE-PARTY rule is the most opressive and antidemocraticic regime in the western hemisphire.

And what about YOANI, you may say.

YOANI has been very critical the regime regarding life in Cuba under the the Castro dictatorship, but also has made declarations that clearly benefit the dictatorship, for instance a) the lifting of the embargo b) freeing the 4 cuban spies condemmed for killing the "brother to the rescue" in international waters by Cuban migs against unarmed small planes.

So, when Yoani is persecuted inside and outside of Cuba by the Castro mobs, we must raise our voices against such persecution. But when Yoani is either mal informed or influenced by the Castro dictatorship, WE MUST OPPOSE HER.

What is importat is the freedom of the Cuban people and the issues affecting freedom and democracicy. Personalities, like Yoamy must be put in context with those issues.

Floridian-3


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