History Professor: Cuban Protests Are Product of U.S. Embargo

History Professor Robert Buzzanco (above) says the current crisis in Cuba "are in fact the continued product of a brutal 60-year
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Photos: Green and Red Podcast\YouTube

History Professor Robert Buzzanco (above) says the current crisis in Cuba "are in fact the continued product of a brutal 60-year embargo."

Robert Buzzanco is a professor of U.S. foreign policy at the University of Houston and has extensive media experience, and currently co-hosts the Green and Red Podcast, which discusses politics and history.

He has studied U.S. foreign policy toward Cuba for decades and has written extensively on the U.S. role in Cuba and on foreign policy generally. He has written specifically about the Cuban role in supporting liberation movements abroad, and has taught classes and lectured publicly on the U.S. embargo toward Cuba and its policies in the Caribbean and Latin America generally. He has also traveled to Cuba and met with Cuban professors and everyday people.

Buzzanco points out that "despite the claims of the NY Times and other media, and politicians, that these recent protests reflect a widespread condemnation of the Cuban government by the people, they are in fact the continued product of a brutal 60-year embargo and Miami-based intervention into the Cuban economy and political system. Cuba is poor and the loss of tourism due to COVID has worsened an economy already damaged by the embargo. Yet Cuba still has a sustainable agricultural system, a healthcare system that is the gold standard for the Third World, and a globally-recognized education system."

More below:

"Fidel Castro and Global Solidarity"

"Cuba, Race, and African Liberation"

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