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Cuba

  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

Cuba, except for the brief British occupancy in 1762–63, remained a Spanish possession from its discovery by Columbus in 1492 until 10 Dec. 1898, when the sovereignty was relinquished under the terms of the Treaty of Paris, which ended the struggle of the Cubans against Spanish rule. Cuba thus became an independent republic, but the United States stipulated under the ‘Platt Amendment’ (abrogated by Roosevelt in 1934) that Cuba must enter into no treaty relations with a foreign power, which might endanger its independence.

República de Cuba

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Books of Reference

  1. Anuario Estadistico de a República de Cuba. Havana, 1914, 1953, 1957, 1972, 1973, 1979Google Scholar
  2. Boletin Oficial, Ministerio de Comercio. MonthlyGoogle Scholar
  3. Estadislica General: Commercio Exterior. Quarterly and Annual.—Movimiento de Poblaciàn. Monthly and Annual. HavanaGoogle Scholar
  4. Anuario azucarero de Cuba. Havana, from 1937Google Scholar
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  8. Guerra y Sánchez, R., and others, Hisloria de la Nacion Cubana. 10 vols. Havana, 1952Google Scholar
  9. MacEwan, A., Revolution and Economic Development in Cuba. London, 1981CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Mesa-Lago, C., The Economy of Socialist Cuba: A Two-Decade Appraisal. Univ. of New Mexico Press, 1981Google Scholar
  11. Meyer, K. E., and Szulc, T., The Cuban Invasion. New York, 1962Google Scholar
  12. O’Connor, J., The Origins of Socialism in Cuba. London, Cornell Univ. Press, 1970Google Scholar
  13. Ritter, A. R. M., The Economic Development of Revolutionary Cuba: Strategy and Performance. New York, 1974Google Scholar
  14. Thomas, H., The Cuban Revolution: 25 Years Later. Epping, 1984Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1987

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

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