MIAMI (Reuters) - All Ana Soto had to do to gain entry to the United States at the Texas-Mexico border in 2008 was show her Cuban identity card and birth certificate. Soto has since brought her husband from Cuba, reunited with her parents in Miami and got an accounting job - building a dream life thanks to one of the most generous U.S. immigration laws: the 1966 Cuban Adjustment Act.



Recent Articles

Date Title
3/31/15 U.S. and Cuba to face off on human rights in Tuesday Washington meeting
Mimi Whitefield, The Miami Herald
3/31/15 Pritzker: U.S. business can be at the forefront of change in Cuba
Mimi Whitefield, The Miami Herald
3/31/15 Cuba aims to ramp up Internet access -U.S. State Dept official
David Adams, Reuters
3/30/15 Who claims what property seized in Cuba? Facts and figures
Adam Geller, AP
3/29/15 Tampa could prosper from restoring cattle trade with Cuba
Tampa Tribune
3/26/15 Cuban dissidents will head to Summit of the Americas
Nora Gamez, The Miami Herald
3/26/15 Venezuela slashes oil shipments to Cuba, Caribbean in half
Antonio Maria Delgado, The Miami Herald
3/23/15 Obama Outmaneuvered Hardliners to Cut a Cuba Deal
Reuters, Newsmax
3/23/15 Giving Cubans a chance
Parris N. Glendening, Baltimore Sun
3/23/15 Cuba flirts with free speech
Marc Frank, Financial Times
3/19/15 Questions Over US-Cuba Talks Amid Venezuela Dispute
Peter Orsi and Andrea Rodriguez, AP