Eeeeek! A tick!
Guest Host: John Donvan
A Cuban family treks through a jungle for seven days on foot.
Another Cuban man gets stuck in Central America seeking freedom.
These are the stories of people NPR’s Radio Ambulante followed on their newly released two-part series covering a shift in Cuban migration to the United States.
For nearly 50 years, Cubans could show up to the United States and qualify for residency. But in January 2017, President Obama changed this by ending the wet foot, dry foot policy. Taking planes, buses and boats, some Cubans found themselves stuck in the middle of their journey and it changed everything for them.
Now, the path of some immigrants looks more like this:
We’ll discuss the fates of migrants who are searching for something better, and what this means for U.S.-Cuba relations.
- Daniel Alarcón Executive Producer and Host, Radio Ambulante; Assistant Professor, Columbia University School of Journalism;@DanielGAlarcon
- Luis Trelles Reporter and Producer, Radio Ambulante; @cu_bata
- Jorge Duany Director of the Cuban Research Institute and Professor of Anthropology, Florida International University
- Nora Gamez Torres Cuba Reporter, El Nuevo Herald and The Miami Herald; @ngameztorres
Most Recent Shows
What are you going to do with that degree, anyway?
Are they a method of protecting privacy? Or do they decrease transparency?
Requiring college students to study Shakespeare might not be hilarious, but a new novel centering on a battle over The Bard is being described as such.