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To illustrate the most significant areas of U.S.-Cuban relations in the contemporary era, this newly updated edition of Debating U.S.-Cuban Relations adds six more themes to the study of this complex relation: political, security, economic, and cultural/academic issues; the triangular relations of the United States, Cuba, and Europe; and the politics of Cuban migration/emigration. Each topic is represented by perspectives from both Cuban and non-Cuban scholars, leading to a resource rich in insight and a model of transnational dialogue.
The future course of U.S.-Cuban relations will likely be more complex than in the past, not only because of the matrix of factors involved but also because of the number of actors. Such a multiplicity of domestic, regional, and global factors is unique; it includes the rise to power of new administrations in both countries since 2008. Raul Castro became president of Cuba in February 2008 and Barack Obama was inaugurated president of the United States in January 2009. And it will feature the inauguration of a new president of the United States in January 2017 and a new president of Cuba, likely in February 2018.
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Book DetailsISBN: 9781138281233
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Jorge I. Dominguez is the Antonio Madero Professor for the Study of Mexico and former Vice Provost for International Affairs at Harvard University. He is a past President of the Latin American Studies Association. Rafael M. Hernandez is the Chief Editor of Temas, Cuba's leading magazine in the social sciences. He has been Professor at the University of Havana; Director of U.S. studies at the Centro de Estudios sobre America; and a Senior Research Fellow at the Instituto "Juan Marinello" in Havana (1996-2008). He has published on Cuban and U.S. policies, inter-American relations, international security, migration, and Cuban culture, civil society, and politics. Lorena G. Barberia is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Sao Paulo, Brazil. Her primary research and teaching interests are political economy, comparative politics, and political methodology. Much of her recent work is aimed at analyzing redistributive politics in Latin America.
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