U.S. Diplomats Under Attack? “First, it was sonic weapons, now microwave. What’s next, kryptonite?”

U.S. government officials and media have repeatedly used the word “attacks” to describe symptoms experienced by some of its employees at its Embassy in Havana. To date there is no evidence to support the use of that term. There is no clear evidence that anything even happened to those employees, much less how it happened or who was responsible. The entire affair has been used as a provocation to justify the rupture of U.S.-Cuba relations.

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Cuban president In NYC: ‘Cuba’s foreign policy is solidarity’

More than 2,100 people packed and overflowed New York City’s historic Riverside Church on Sept. 26 to warmly greet Miguel Díaz-Canel Bermúdez in his first visit to the U.S. as President of the Republic of Cuba. In a surprise appearance, Nicolás Maduro Moros, President of the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela, joined Díaz-Canel at the podium.

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Cuban President Miguel Díaz-Canel Bermúdez addresses the UN General Assembly

Poverty, hunger, illiteracy, and other social ills “are not the result of socialism, like the President of the United States said yesterday here. They are the consequence of capitalism, especially imperialism and neoliberalism; of the selfishness and exclusion that is inherent to that system, and of an economic, political, social and cultural paradigm that privileges wealth accumulation in the hands of a few at the cost of the exploitation and dire poverty of the large majorities.”

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