U.S. and Cuban officials will meet later today in an effort to determine the method and motive behind mystery incidents in Havana that have injured American diplomats. The meeting comes amid widespread frustration among national security agencies and in Congress at the lack of answers about what the U.S. describes as "health attacks" that began nearly two years ago and affected some two dozen people, including some diagnosed with brain damage. It also comes amid a flurry of reports suggesting investigators have narrowed their suspicions as to the cause and culprit.


Recent Articles

Date Title
9/27/18 Cuba's new president sticks to old script at United Nations
Alan Gomez, USA Today
9/27/18 Cuba’s new leader meets with American business executives and politicians in NYC
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/27/18 U.S., Cuban research institutes create first joint biotech venture
NBC News
9/25/18 Cuba’s new president, Miguel Díaz-Canel, makes his first appearance at the United Nations
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/24/18 Cuba's new president makes first trip to old Cold War foe United States
Reuters
9/21/18 Cuba's president meets U.S. Senator Corker in Havana amid tense bilateral relations
Reuters
9/20/18 Yes, the FBI is knocking on doors of some Cuban exiles in Miami. Here’s why
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/20/18 Cuba’s Stalled Revolution
Richard E. Feinberg and Ted Piccone, Foreign Affairs
9/17/18 Cuban president denies 'sonic' attacks on US diplomats
Euan McKirdy, Patrick Oppmann and Claudia Dominguez, CNN
9/17/18 Cuba: Show us evidence of weapons behind alleged health attacks on American diplomats
Mimi Whitefield, Miami Herald
9/17/18 Cuba’s new president expected to travel to the U.S. for U.N. general assembly
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/17/18 Cuba's president says can't talk with Trump unless it's as equals
Sarah Marsh and Marc Frank, Reuters
9/17/18 Let’s not be so quick to blame a ‘James Bond-type weapon’ for diplomat symptoms, Cuban doc says
Mimi Whitefield, Miami Herald
9/13/18 Current Record
9/13/18 Cuba is debating whether to allow gay marriage. Is it deflecting from other reforms?
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/13/18 The F.B.I. Is Quietly Contacting Cubans in Florida, Raising Old Alarm Bells
Frances Robles, The New York Times
9/12/18 U.S. officials suspect Russia in mystery 'attacks' on diplomats in Cuba, China
Josh Lederman, Courtney Kube, Abigail Williams and Ken Dilanian, NBC News
9/12/18 In Cuba, street vendors sing to sell, from salsa to reggaeton
Rodrigo Gutierrez, Sarah Marsh, Reuters
9/12/18 Now Russia is suspected of attacks against diplomats in Cuba. Will U.S. strike back?
Nora Gámez Torres, Miami Herald
9/12/18 Former Illinois governor who made historic trip to Cuba in 1999 returns to the island
Mimi Whitefield, Miami Herald
9/11/18 Cuba Study Group Statement on News that Russia is Prime Suspect Behind Mysterious "Attacks" Against U.S. Personnel in Cuba and China Files
9/7/18 First lawsuits in Cuban plane crash that killed 112 have been filed — in a U.S. court
Mimi Whitefield, Miami Herald
9/7/18 Recording sheds light on Cuba sonic attacks targeting US workers
Miami Herald
9/7/18 Scientists and doctors zap theory that microwave weapon injured Cuba diplomats
By Sarah Kaplan and Joel Achenbach, Washington Post
9/5/18 Watchdog: Communication breakdown delayed review of Cuba health 'attacks'
Josh Lederman, NBC News
9/5/18 Cuban scientist rejects microwaves as source of mysterious acoustic attacks on diplomats
Patrick Oppmann, CNN
9/5/18 Microwaves possible cause, not 'prime suspect' in US personnel illness in Cuba: Doctor
Connor Finnegan, ABC News
9/3/18 Microwave Weapons Are Prime Suspect in Ills of U.S. Embassy Workers
Michael J. Broad, The New York Times
9/3/18 The many uses of condoms in Cuba
The Economist