By Eric Hershberg, William M. LeoGrande (eds.)
This ebook explores the varied effects of Presidents Obama and Castro brokering a rapprochement among the USA and Cuba after greater than part a century of estrangement. monetary, political, social, and cultural dynamics are analyzed in available type by means of prime specialists from Cuba, the us, Europe, and Latin the United States. What possibilities come up during the starting of diplomatic family, and what concerns could be stumbling blocks to normalization? What are the consequences for the Cuban economic climate, for its political process, and for ties with contributors of the Cuban diaspora? What are the consequences for US kinfolk somewhere else in Latin the USA? This up to date account addresses those and different questions about this new path in US-Cuban family members.
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Extra info for A New Chapter in US-Cuba Relations: Social, Political, and Economic Implications
These processes opened the door to a recognition compromise with the United States because it changed the US political community’s perception of Cuba from a Cold War relic to a country in transition. Cuba’s reforms found a positive reception in Latin America and the Caribbean, where most governments have supported the island’s gradual transition to a market economy, believing that such a process will eventually bring about deep political transformations. Since the late 1990s, the region has envisaged Cuba as a country in transition, not as a threat.
6 In such a liberal order, sovereign equality and the prohibition of the use of force are ordinal principles. Paradoxically, in its conflict with the United States, Cuba has demanded respect for the sovereignty of weaker states according to another ordinal feature instated by the US-led coalition that created the United Nations: the principle of self-determination. This is an example of what Bruce Cronin (2001) called the hegemonic paradox. That is, the United States—because of its unilateralism and the disruptive influence of the Cuban-American pro-embargo lobby on its domestic politics— follows policies that undermine the principles of the very same liberal world order established under its hegemony.
Metaphors are not mere stylistic embellishments. As George Lakoff (1992) explains, they “limit what we notice, highlight what we do see, and provide part of the inferential structure that we reason with” (p. 48; see also Brenner and Castro 2009). Policymakers in both countries will find that building trust is more difficult than reducing fears because of the legacy of distrust. Even as many Cubans celebrated the December 17 announcements on diplomatic relations, former President Fidel Castro waited more than five weeks to issue a comment.