Resources related to doing business with Cuba, investing in Cuba or traveling to Cuba.
Publications on doing business in Cuba, Cuban foreign policy, trade and investment law – now available online from Amazon.
Cuba Business and Investment Opportunities Yearbook. International Business Publications, USA. (Ibp Usa).
Economic Normalization With Cuba: A Roadmap for US Policymakers (Policy Analyses in International Economics) by authors Gary Clyde Hufbauer and Barbara Kotschwar. Available in paperback and Kindle format available at Amazon.
Cuba Foreign Policy and Government Guide by USA International Business Publications
Marketing without Advertising: Brand Preference and Consumer Choice in Cuba (Routledge Advances in Management and Business Studies) by authors Emilio Morales and Joseph L. Scarpaci.
Cuba Investment and Trade Laws and Regulations Handbook (World Law Business Library) (Volume 1) Strategic information and basic laws.
Embassies and Consulates:
Cuban Chamber of Commerce in Havana: (the Cámara de Comercio de Cuba) is located in Vedado, Havana, Cuba
New U.S. travel rules to Cuba: An easy to understand infographic on the new rules about travel to Cuba.
Academic Reports on Cuba:
Understanding the Evolving Cuban Consumer, a new analysis from BCG Perspectives. An captivating analysis of the Cuban consumer today.
The Cuban Biotechnology Industry. An astounding success in a poor country. Read more about the Cuban Biotechnology Industry in a report by Brookings Trustee, Bill Haseltine.
Investing in Cuba. Report from the Financial Times.
The rebirth of private entrepreneurship in Cuba, report on the emerging middle class by Richard E. Feinburg, Senior Fellow with the Latin American Initiative at the Brookings Institute.
Policies for Economic Growth: Cuba’s New Era. (Spanish). Authors: Juan Triana Cordoví and Ricardo Torres Pérez, a University of Havana economist currently a research fellow at American University. Published by the Brookings Institution a nonprofit public policy organization based in Washington, DC.
Cuba’s future strategy for economic development is extremely difficult in a country exhibiting profound paradoxes both internally and externally. Its workers are qualified and highly educated, but lacks an institutional framework to leverage them effectively and provide employment and adequate salaries.
Its economic model is not able to flexible enough to adapt to ever-fluid external factors. External factors such as the U.S. embargo also limits Cuba’s access to nearby US markets and the ability to participate in international financial institutions.
U.S.-Cuba Academic and Science-Based Exchanges – Prospects for a two-way street explores academic exchanges between the U.S. and Cuba.
Authors: Stephen Johnson with contributing authors Nicholas R. Lombardo and Sadie May Davis. Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), is a bipartisan, nonprofit organization headquartered in Washington, D.C.
Why American academics are building ties with Cuba
By Gerardo M Gonzalez, Dean of Education Emeritus and Professor of Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, (Indiana University, Bloomington, August 2015)
This article published on The Conversation examines the mutually beneficial partnerships between academic institutions of the United States and Cuba.
Canadian International Development Projects in Cuba: The Capacity of Auditors; Contributions to local growth and economic food security; Development programming in Cuba; Support development programming in Cuba through Canada’s Official Development Assistance (CIDA); Sustainable food production; skill development of the labour force in Cuba; Integrated Coastal Zone Management Capacity-Building in south east Cuba and more Canadian projects.
OnlineNewspapers.com An extensive directory of online newspapers and magazines from every country of the world provided to you by OnlineNewspapers.com
Cuba Web Directory … more than a thousand links on Cuba just a click away
Although the Cuba Business Report is a website owned and operated outside of the United States, in compliance with Federal Trade Commission (FTC) guidelines, please assume some links on this site are affiliate links:
Some links are affiliate links of which may we receive a small commission from sales of certain items. As the CubaBusinessReport.com has grown, so have costs associated with running and maintaining it. Like many other websites, affiliate links are a way to help offset these costs.