Cerca
 
 

Risultati secondo:
 


Rechercher Ricerca avanzata

Chi è in linea
In totale ci sono 5 utenti in linea: 0 Registrati, 0 Nascosti e 5 Ospiti

Nessuno

[ Vedere la lista completa ]


Il numero massimo di utenti online contemporaneamente è stato 85 il Sab 9 Giu 2012 - 10:49
Novembre 2017
LunMarMerGioVenSabDom
  12345
6789101112
13141516171819
20212223242526
27282930   

Calendario Calendario

Flusso RSS


Yahoo! 
MSN 
AOL 
Netvibes 
Bloglines 



THE NEW YORK TIMES : "pazienza e pragmatismo"

Vedere l'argomento precedente Vedere l'argomento seguente Andare in basso

THE NEW YORK TIMES : "pazienza e pragmatismo"

Messaggio Da mosquito il Dom 1 Feb 2015 - 2:51

http://www.diariodecuba.com/cuba/1422641370_12621.html




josefina Vidal





The New York Times' pide 'paciencia' y 'pragmatismo' para que el deshielo no fracase



El periódico señala que tanto Washington como La Habana perderían si el proceso de diálogo se desmoronara.




El periódico The New York Times pidió este viernes a los gobiernos de Washington y La Habana que tengan "paciencia" y sean "pragmáticos" en el proceso abierto para la normalización de las relaciones diplomáticas, tras medio siglo de "acritud, resentimiento y desconfianza".

En un nuevo editorial, el periódico señala que dado el "entusiasmo" y la "expectación" que se ha levantado en los dos países, sería una "pérdida" para ambos dejar que la "distensión se derrumbara".

El rotativo hace referencia a la semana de las conversaciones entre ambos gobiernos en La Habana y señala que "lo más sorprendente" fue que durante esos días los hermanos Castro no tuvieron protagonismo.

El periódico subraya en cambio el papel de la funcionaria castrista Josefina Vidal, que compareció en una rueda de prensa televisada ante periodistas internacionales, algo poco habitual en un país donde los posicionamientos oficiales se dan por escrito.

The New York Times también resaltó como algo positivo que la subsecretaria de Estado para América Latina, Roberta Jacobson, pudo entrevistarse con disidentes sin que el régimen lo criticara o evitara y conceder una entrevista al periódico digital 14ymedio de Yoani Sánchez.


Ultima modifica di mosquito il Dom 1 Feb 2015 - 3:11, modificato 1 volta

_________________
"..non dovete esssere egoisti e pensare con la pinguita
dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


i dettagli, gli possiamo lasciare a la fantasia di ognuno ..
avatar
mosquito
Admin

Messaggi : 16374
Data d'iscrizione : 25.04.12
Località : Bollo.gna
Carattere : el VIEJO puttaniere

Vedi il profilo dell'utente

Tornare in alto Andare in basso

Re: THE NEW YORK TIMES : "pazienza e pragmatismo"

Messaggio Da mosquito il Dom 1 Feb 2015 - 3:06

A couple of years after America’s attempted invasion of Cuba in 1961, the disastrous intervention known as the Bay of Pigs, an envoy President John F. Kennedy secretly dispatched to Havana posed an odd question to the Cuban leader, Fidel Castro.

“Do you know how porcupines make love?” James Donovan asked, to make a point about how hard it would be to establish a trustful relationship between Washington and Havana. “Very carefully.”

More than a half century later, as American and Cuban officials faced each other last week for historic talks to begin normalizing relations, it was evident that trust remains in short supply. But this first step in the present détente bodes well for a process that will require patience and deft managing of expectations in both countries.

Having been indoctrinated for decades to view the American government with suspicion and resentment, Cubans across the island were mesmerized by a week that was as remarkable for some of the things that happened as it was for those that did not.

A vivacious senior Cuban diplomat, Josefina Vidal, substantively answered questions about the thaw from international and Cuban journalists during a televised news conference, a rare sight in a country where official statements are typically oblique and issued in writing. Remarks to the press by Roberta Jacobson, the United States assistant secretary of state for Western Hemisphere affairs, were also televised and covered by Cuba’s state media without the usual condemnatory tone reserved for American policy.

The two women agreed to disagree on a lot, including what role Washington could play to promote greater freedoms in the authoritarian nation. But breaking with a tradition of charged rhetoric on both sides, Ms. Vidal and Ms. Jacobson treated each other civilly.

“Despite the profound differences between the two countries, the exchanges unfolded in a respectful and professional manner,” Ms. Vidal said.

Ms. Jacobson held a high-profile meeting with dissidents; the Cuban government did not stop it or publicly condemn it. She also visited the home of a prominent blogger, Yoani Sánchez, where she gave an interview to the independent news site Ms. Sánchez runs from her living room. “As journalists, we’re witnessing historic days, in which information is a winner,” Ms. Sánchez tweeted.

José Daniel Ferrer, a leading dissident, said he has reassessed his early concern that normalization of relations would embolden the Cuban government and hurt the cause of those who have been pressing for democratic reforms. “The road is going to be very long and hard,” said Mr. Ferrer, the head of the Patriotic Union of Cuba, who met with Ms. Jacobson and other senior diplomats during her visit. “But I think that if we are able to work smartly and give it our best, we can advance a lot under these new parameters.”

Glued to the news, Cuban entrepreneurs were abuzz about the opportunities the new relationship could bring. Some Cuban journalists, meanwhile, suggested that it might be time for more media outlets to operate independent of state control.
Continue reading the main story Continue reading the main story
Continue reading the main story

What was arguably most striking about the momentous week in Havana was that neither of the Castro brothers was seen or heard from. But this week, Fidel Castro broke his silence about the new era with the United States, making a brief mention of the talks at the end of a lengthy letter published Monday by the Communist Party newspaper, Granma.


 



“I don’t trust American policies,” Mr. Castro wrote, adding that he nonetheless supported negotiations about the countries’ differences through diplomacy. “We will always defend cooperation and friendship with all nations on earth, among them our political adversaries.”

President Raúl Castro, meanwhile, said in a speech on Wednesday that the road to normalization will be long, as he listed a lengthy set of grievances, including the American naval base in Guantánamo Bay and the sanctions against the island.

“We were able to advance in this recent negotiation because we treated each other with respect, as equals,” he said.

With plenty of people in both countries skeptical about the merits of a thaw, Cuban and American officials will need to be pragmatic and patient as they begin to untangle a toxic relationship laden with five decades of acrimony, resentment and mistrust. Given the enthusiasm and expectation the new era has sparked among ordinary Cubans and Americans alike, allowing the détente to collapse would be a loss for both sides.

_________________
"..non dovete esssere egoisti e pensare con la pinguita
dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


i dettagli, gli possiamo lasciare a la fantasia di ognuno ..
avatar
mosquito
Admin

Messaggi : 16374
Data d'iscrizione : 25.04.12
Località : Bollo.gna
Carattere : el VIEJO puttaniere

Vedi il profilo dell'utente

Tornare in alto Andare in basso

Vedere l'argomento precedente Vedere l'argomento seguente Tornare in alto


 
Permessi di questa sezione del forum:
Non puoi rispondere agli argomenti in questo forum