Cuban nationalizations
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Cuban nationalizations the demise of foreign private property by Michael W. Gordon

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Published by W. S. Hein in Buffalo .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Cuba,
  • Cuba.

Subjects:

  • Investments, American -- Cuba.,
  • Eminent domain -- Cuba.,
  • Cuba -- Economic conditions -- 1959-1990.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementby Michael W. Gordon.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHG5252 .G67
The Physical Object
Pagination239 p. ;
Number of Pages239
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4886854M
LC Control Number76017458

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  The Cuban Nationalizations: The Demise of Foreign Private Property. By Michael W. Gordon. pp, Hein, Purchase. Stay informed. Get the latest book reviews delivered bi-weekly. Sign Up. Get the Magazine. Save up to 55%. on Foreign Affairs magazine! subscribe. Foreign Affairs. Weekly Newsletter. Get in-depth analysis delivered right to. Prior to the October nationalizations, the state had already demanded moderation from the working class; afterward, it completely disavowed the right or the need to strike. However, the new conciencia developed slowly. Cuban labor had had a long history of unions.   Given the role of sugar in the nation’s economy, the essential basis for payment of adequate compensation was undermined, to which the economic, commercial, and financial blockade was the other hand, the will of the Cuban state to dialogue, and come to agreement on compensation for nationalizations, made possible the reaching of. any expression of its views on Cuban nationalizations, since a Cuban national and not a American was involved. Generally, the relation-ship of a national to its own government is not a question of interna-tional law. On the other hand, the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals held, in the recent decision of Rodriguez v. Pan American Life In-.

  These nationalizations were a response to the continuing aggressiveness of the U.S. government toward the Cuban Revolution, including its October 19 prohibition of . The U.S.A. versus Cuba: Nationalizations and Blockade - Olga Miranada Bravo Editorial José Martí ISBN: ) Cuba in the s- José Bell Lara A compilation featuring articles from professors with the Facultad de Latino America en Ciencias Sociales (FLACSO) at the Universidad de la Habana (Coordinator: Dr., Editorial José Martí.   The nationalizations in Cuba, no matter how bad and unfair, are none of the U.S. government’s business and never have been. The U.S. government needs to butt out of Cuban affairs, once and for all. The U.S. government shouldn’t be anyone’s daddy or papasito. Eventually all Cuban private property, largely owned by Cubans sympathetic to the Batista led dictatorship, was nationalized. Beginning in , the Castro government nationalized all remaining privately owned businesses in Cuba, down to the level of street vendors. The process accelerated on Ma , with a new "revolutionary offensive.".

  The Cuban people’s real crime is their revolution itself. The nationalizations of U.S.-owned oil refineries, the electric and telephone companies, and large agricultural estates in and were part of mobilizations of working people in Cuba to gain ever greater control over conditions on the job and the management and priorities of. A wonderful storyteller, with a writing style all his own, Mr. Hébert demonstrates through this latest work his strong affection for the Cuban people and his undying passion for youth. The book is available in English and French. All royalties and profits from the sale of the book . Salim Lamrani, The Economic War Against York: Monthly Review Press, pp. (Paper US $). Salim Lamrani’s useful, well-written book deals with U.S. policy toward Cuba since the triumph of the Cuban Revolution in January 1 It mainly concentrates on the effects on Cuba of the economic aggression, with principal emphasis on the embargo imposed early in the Revolution.   The action of including those who were Cuban citizens at the time of Cuba’s nationalizations and later became naturalized U.S. citizens, naturally complicates viable solutions under Cuban law and practice, like those that have been followed by the Government of Cuba in its global indemnification agreements with other countries, said Miranda.