Internet users in Cuba — the few who have access to the web, that is — can now download Google's popular browser Chrome.

Google announced that it made Chrome available in Cuba on Wednesday, blaming the delay on U.S. export controls and sanctions against the communist country.

The Cuban government claims 25% of its citizens have access to the Internet, but that's assuming people that can go to a government-controlled facility. The more realistic number is 5%, according to online freedom watchdog Freedom House...


Recent Articles

Date Title
12/17/14 Cuba Study Group Applauds Historic Steps Taken by the U.S. and Cuba
Cuba Study Group
12/16/14 Building the new Cuban economy
Mimi Whitfield, Miami Herald
12/15/14 Much unfinished work remains as Cuba reforms its economy
Mimi Whitfield, Miami Herald
12/15/14 Cuba’s Economy at a Crossroads
Editorial Board, The New York Times
12/15/14 Cuban Scholars in U.S. Can’t Get Bank Accounts
Ernesto Lodoño, The New York Times
12/12/14 Cuban rapper denies receiving money from USAID
Nora Gamez Torres, El Nuevo Herald
12/12/14 Why USAID Got Into Bed With Cuban Rappers
Elias Groll, Foreign Policy
12/12/14 Why I changed my mind about Cuba
Carmen Cusido, CNN
12/11/14 On Human Rights Day in Cuba: Instead of Bread and Circuses, We Get Beer and Repression
Yoani Sanchez, The Huffington Post
12/11/14 Timeline of US involvement in Cuban hip-hop
AP
12/11/14 U.S. Secretly Infiltrated Cuba's Hip-Hop Scene To Spark Anti-Government Movement: Report
Desmond Butler, Michael Weissenstein, Laura Wides-Munoz and Andrea Rodriguez, AP
12/9/14 New comedy wave tests limits on criticism in Cuba
Anne Marie Garcia, AP
12/5/14 Internet in Cuba only for the rich -- or resourceful
Alexandre Grosbois, AFP