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图片 | 2016年 9月 1日 星期四 03:35 BJT

Cuba-U.S. ties

A soldier of the Cuban Armed Forces stands next to U.S.-built armaments captured after some 1,500 anti-Castro allies came ashore at Playa Giron beach during the Bay of Pigs invasion on the south coast of Cuba, April 1961.  REUTERS/Prensa Latina

A soldier of the Cuban Armed Forces stands next to U.S.-built armaments captured after some 1,500 anti-Castro more

A soldier of the Cuban Armed Forces stands next to U.S.-built armaments captured after some 1,500 anti-Castro allies came ashore at Playa Giron beach during the Bay of Pigs invasion on the south coast of Cuba, April 1961. REUTERS/Prensa Latina
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Cuban President Fidel Castro (3rd row, R) enters a public trial for captured members (seated) of the failed Bay of Pigs invasion in Havana April 1961.  REUTERS/Stringer

Cuban President Fidel Castro (3rd row, R) enters a public trial for captured members (seated) of the failed Bamore

Cuban President Fidel Castro (3rd row, R) enters a public trial for captured members (seated) of the failed Bay of Pigs invasion in Havana April 1961. REUTERS/Stringer
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Cuban refugees hold up empty jugs as they beg for water while floating on the high seas in home-made rafts about 45 miles south of Key West, August 21, 1994.  REUTERS/Blake Sell

Cuban refugees hold up empty jugs as they beg for water while floating on the high seas in home-made rafts abomore

Cuban refugees hold up empty jugs as they beg for water while floating on the high seas in home-made rafts about 45 miles south of Key West, August 21, 1994. REUTERS/Blake Sell
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Five-year-old Cuban refugee Roberto Santorez walks past a row of barbed wire at the Camp Buckeley detention center at the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base August 22, 1994.  REUTERS/Win McNamee

Five-year-old Cuban refugee Roberto Santorez walks past a row of barbed wire at the Camp Buckeley detention cemore

Five-year-old Cuban refugee Roberto Santorez walks past a row of barbed wire at the Camp Buckeley detention center at the Guantanamo Bay Naval Base August 22, 1994. REUTERS/Win McNamee
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Cuban refugees stand inside the tent city compound at Guantanamo Naval Base August 27, 1994.  REUTERS/Stringer

Cuban refugees stand inside the tent city compound at Guantanamo Naval Base August 27, 1994. REUTERS/Stringer

Cuban refugees stand inside the tent city compound at Guantanamo Naval Base August 27, 1994. REUTERS/Stringer
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Cuban fishermen check their lines as a large ocean-going ship flying the U.S. flag ship looms in the background in Havana, Cuba January 2, 1998. REUTERS/Rafael Perez

Cuban fishermen check their lines as a large ocean-going ship flying the U.S. flag ship looms in the backgrounmore

Cuban fishermen check their lines as a large ocean-going ship flying the U.S. flag ship looms in the background in Havana, Cuba January 2, 1998. REUTERS/Rafael Perez
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Fascinated Cuban children enjoy new sweets and toys vending machines installed in a shop in Old Havana November 18, 1998. Although almost all Cubans are paid in local peso currency, many have access to dollars through remittances from abroad, informal work, or jobs with foreign companies.  REUTERS/Stringer

Fascinated Cuban children enjoy new sweets and toys vending machines installed in a shop in Old Havana Novembemore

Fascinated Cuban children enjoy new sweets and toys vending machines installed in a shop in Old Havana November 18, 1998. Although almost all Cubans are paid in local peso currency, many have access to dollars through remittances from abroad, informal work, or jobs with foreign companies. REUTERS/Stringer
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Albel DeJesus Acosta (L), a former Cuban political prisoner, chats with supporter Alberto Espinosa (R) January 16, 1998 as he begins his first day of a hunger strike in Miami. Acosta, a Cuban exile who has a friend in a Cuban prison, is protesting Fidel Castro's human rights record.  REUTERS/Stringer

Albel DeJesus Acosta (L), a former Cuban political prisoner, chats with supporter Alberto Espinosa (R) Januarymore

Albel DeJesus Acosta (L), a former Cuban political prisoner, chats with supporter Alberto Espinosa (R) January 16, 1998 as he begins his first day of a hunger strike in Miami. Acosta, a Cuban exile who has a friend in a Cuban prison, is protesting Fidel Castro's human rights record. REUTERS/Stringer
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Elian Gonzalez, held by Donato Dalrymple, is taken by U.S. federal agents from his Miami relatives April 22, 2000. U.S. federal authorities stormed the Miami house where Cuban shipwreck survivor Elian Gonzalez was sleeping. Dalrymple is one of the two sport fishermen that rescued him at sea. REUTERS/Alan Diaz/Pool

Elian Gonzalez, held by Donato Dalrymple, is taken by U.S. federal agents from his Miami relatives April 22, 2more

Elian Gonzalez, held by Donato Dalrymple, is taken by U.S. federal agents from his Miami relatives April 22, 2000. U.S. federal authorities stormed the Miami house where Cuban shipwreck survivor Elian Gonzalez was sleeping. Dalrymple is one of the two sport fishermen that rescued him at sea. REUTERS/Alan Diaz/Pool
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U.S. Army Military Police escort a detainee to his cell during in-processing to the temporary detention facility at Camp X-Ray in Naval Base Guantanamo Bay January 11, 2002.  REUTERS/Stringer

U.S. Army Military Police escort a detainee to his cell during in-processing to the temporary detention facilimore

U.S. Army Military Police escort a detainee to his cell during in-processing to the temporary detention facility at Camp X-Ray in Naval Base Guantanamo Bay January 11, 2002. REUTERS/Stringer
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Cuban civilian workers make their way to the northeast gate of Guantanamo Naval Base at first light, January 15, 1998. Around twenty civilians from the communist country work on the base, the only American installation in the world operating on communist soil.  REUTERS/Stringer

Cuban civilian workers make their way to the northeast gate of Guantanamo Naval Base at first light, January 1more

Cuban civilian workers make their way to the northeast gate of Guantanamo Naval Base at first light, January 15, 1998. Around twenty civilians from the communist country work on the base, the only American installation in the world operating on communist soil. REUTERS/Stringer
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A Cuban girl eats in front of a damaged home in the town Piocuac, in central Cuba, November 7, 2001 after Hurricane Michelle swept through the island. The Bush administration permitted the sale of food to Cuba for cash after Hurricane Michelle lashed the nation in 2001.   REUTERS/Daniel Aguilar

A Cuban girl eats in front of a damaged home in the town Piocuac, in central Cuba, November 7, 2001 after Hurrmore

A Cuban girl eats in front of a damaged home in the town Piocuac, in central Cuba, November 7, 2001 after Hurricane Michelle swept through the island. The Bush administration permitted the sale of food to Cuba for cash after Hurricane Michelle lashed the nation in 2001. REUTERS/Daniel Aguilar
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Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter and Cuban President Fidel Castro listen to the Cuban national anthem at the baseball stadium "Latinoamericano" in Havana, May 14, 2002. Carter's visit, the most important by an American since President Fidel Castro took power in a
1959 revolution, was an attempt to bridge four decades of Cold War feuding between Washington and Havana. REUTERS/Rafael Perez

Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter and Cuban President Fidel Castro listen to the Cuban national anthem at themore

Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter and Cuban President Fidel Castro listen to the Cuban national anthem at the baseball stadium "Latinoamericano" in Havana, May 14, 2002. Carter's visit, the most important by an American since President Fidel Castro took power in a 1959 revolution, was an attempt to bridge four decades of Cold War feuding between Washington and Havana. REUTERS/Rafael Perez
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Cuban migrants trying to reach the U.S. coast in Florida ride in and on a 1951 Chevrolet truck, converted into a marine vessel with air-filled drums for flotation and a propeller driven off the driveshaft for propulsion, July 16, 2003. REUTERS/U.S. Coast Guard-Handout

Cuban migrants trying to reach the U.S. coast in Florida ride in and on a 1951 Chevrolet truck, converted intomore

Cuban migrants trying to reach the U.S. coast in Florida ride in and on a 1951 Chevrolet truck, converted into a marine vessel with air-filled drums for flotation and a propeller driven off the driveshaft for propulsion, July 16, 2003. REUTERS/U.S. Coast Guard-Handout
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Players of the Twin State Peregrines of Vermont and New Hampshire drink water before a game with their Cuban counterparts at a convent on the outskirts of Havana August 10, 2008. Young baseball players from the United States, the first team of Little Leaguers known to visit Cuba since 2000, and Cuba squared off. REUTERS/Claudia Daut

Players of the Twin State Peregrines of Vermont and New Hampshire drink water before a game with their Cuban cmore

Players of the Twin State Peregrines of Vermont and New Hampshire drink water before a game with their Cuban counterparts at a convent on the outskirts of Havana August 10, 2008. Young baseball players from the United States, the first team of Little Leaguers known to visit Cuba since 2000, and Cuba squared off. REUTERS/Claudia Daut
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Cuban students hold photographs of victims from events such as the Bay of Pigs invasion and the bombing of a Cuban plane as a news ticker flashes on the U.S. diplomatic mission facade reading "Hugo Chavez affirms the...." in Havana February 6, 2006. Cuba hoisted 138 huge black flags, each centered with a white star, blocking an electronic sign beaming messages from the mission's facade and in representation of the nation's mourning for over 3,400 Cubans killed by U.S. sponsored violence since the 1959 revolution.   REUTERS/Claudia Daut

Cuban students hold photographs of victims from events such as the Bay of Pigs invasion and the bombing of a Cmore

Cuban students hold photographs of victims from events such as the Bay of Pigs invasion and the bombing of a Cuban plane as a news ticker flashes on the U.S. diplomatic mission facade reading "Hugo Chavez affirms the...." in Havana February 6, 2006. Cuba hoisted 138 huge black flags, each centered with a white star, blocking an electronic sign beaming messages from the mission's facade and in representation of the nation's mourning for over 3,400 Cubans killed by U.S. sponsored violence since the 1959 revolution. REUTERS/Claudia Daut
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Former Cuban exile Jose Temprana, 105, wears his shirt before attending a ceremony of naturalization to become a U.S. citizen in Miami June 29, 2007. Temprana, born in Cuba September 26, 1901, worked with his sons as a sponge diver and lobster fisherman in a small fishing village in the Pinar del Rio Province. During the Cuban Revolution he and three of his sons opposed Fidel Castro and were imprisoned in 1964 for 30 years.  REUTERS/Carlos Barria

Former Cuban exile Jose Temprana, 105, wears his shirt before attending a ceremony of naturalization to becomemore

Former Cuban exile Jose Temprana, 105, wears his shirt before attending a ceremony of naturalization to become a U.S. citizen in Miami June 29, 2007. Temprana, born in Cuba September 26, 1901, worked with his sons as a sponge diver and lobster fisherman in a small fishing village in the Pinar del Rio Province. During the Cuban Revolution he and three of his sons opposed Fidel Castro and were imprisoned in 1964 for 30 years. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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An employee prepares a box which contains the coffin of a deceased man who will be transported to Cuba from Miami's International airport, July 30, 2008. In 1994 Funeraria Nacional funeral home began shipping recently deceased Cuban exiles back across the Florida Straits to their final resting place in Cuba. An exception to the otherwise tight U.S. trade embargo imposed on Cuba in 1962, the airborne burial business has been moving ahead steadily ever since.  REUTERS/Carlos Barria

An employee prepares a box which contains the coffin of a deceased man who will be transported to Cuba from Mimore

An employee prepares a box which contains the coffin of a deceased man who will be transported to Cuba from Miami's International airport, July 30, 2008. In 1994 Funeraria Nacional funeral home began shipping recently deceased Cuban exiles back across the Florida Straits to their final resting place in Cuba. An exception to the otherwise tight U.S. trade embargo imposed on Cuba in 1962, the airborne burial business has been moving ahead steadily ever since. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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An effigy of Cuban leader Fidel Castro is seen inside a coffin during a protest against the Colombian singer Juanes concert in Cuba, at Miami's little Havana in Florida September 20, 2009. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

An effigy of Cuban leader Fidel Castro is seen inside a coffin during a protest against the Colombian singer Jmore

An effigy of Cuban leader Fidel Castro is seen inside a coffin during a protest against the Colombian singer Juanes concert in Cuba, at Miami's little Havana in Florida September 20, 2009. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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An anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts during a protest against the "Peace Without Borders" concert in Cuba, at Miami's little Havana, Florida September 20, 2009. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

An anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts during a protest against the "Peace Without Borders" concert in Cuba, at Miamore

An anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts during a protest against the "Peace Without Borders" concert in Cuba, at Miami's little Havana, Florida September 20, 2009. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Reina Luisa Tamayo carries a box containing the ashes of her son Orlando Zapata Tamayo as family members carry a Cuban flag outside the U.S. Interests Section (USINT) in Havana June 8, 2011. The body of political prisoner Orlando Zapata Tamayo, whose death by hunger strike last year provoked international criticism of Cuba, was exhumed and cremated, enabling his family to take his remains when they emigrate to the United States. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan

Reina Luisa Tamayo carries a box containing the ashes of her son Orlando Zapata Tamayo as family members carrymore

Reina Luisa Tamayo carries a box containing the ashes of her son Orlando Zapata Tamayo as family members carry a Cuban flag outside the U.S. Interests Section (USINT) in Havana June 8, 2011. The body of political prisoner Orlando Zapata Tamayo, whose death by hunger strike last year provoked international criticism of Cuba, was exhumed and cremated, enabling his family to take his remains when they emigrate to the United States. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan
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Marilina Barcesia, who is four-month's-old, rests in the arms of her mother at the William Soler Children's Heart Center as she waits for surgery in Havana October 7, 2013. The hospital's director, Eugenio Selman-Housein Sosa, said his center often lacked the most modern equipment and medicines because U.S. companies predominated in some sectors and Washington's regulations on checking end-users made business next to impossible. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan

Marilina Barcesia, who is four-month's-old, rests in the arms of her mother at the William Soler Children's Hemore

Marilina Barcesia, who is four-month's-old, rests in the arms of her mother at the William Soler Children's Heart Center as she waits for surgery in Havana October 7, 2013. The hospital's director, Eugenio Selman-Housein Sosa, said his center often lacked the most modern equipment and medicines because U.S. companies predominated in some sectors and Washington's regulations on checking end-users made business next to impossible. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan
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A anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts after the announcement of restoring diplomatic ties between Cuba and United States, at an area knows as 'Little Havana' in downtown Miami, Florida December 17, 2014. REUTERS/Carlos Barria

A anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts after the announcement of restoring diplomatic ties between Cuba and United Smore

A anti-Castro Cuban exile reacts after the announcement of restoring diplomatic ties between Cuba and United States, at an area knows as 'Little Havana' in downtown Miami, Florida December 17, 2014. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
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Alan Gross, recently released from prison in Cuba, thrusts his fist in the air as he is mentioned by President Barack Obama during his State of the Union address to a joint session of the U.S. Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 20, 2015. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

Alan Gross, recently released from prison in Cuba, thrusts his fist in the air as he is mentioned by Presidentmore

Alan Gross, recently released from prison in Cuba, thrusts his fist in the air as he is mentioned by President Barack Obama during his State of the Union address to a joint session of the U.S. Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington, January 20, 2015. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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Gerardo Hernandez , one of the so-called "Cuban Five", reacts with his wife Adriana Perez (L) during Cuban musician Silvio Rodriguez's concert in Havana December 20, 2014. The United States helped Hernandez, a Cuban spy imprisoned in California artificially inseminate his wife back in Cuba, a goodwill gesture while Washington and Havana were engaged in secret talks on restoring diplomatic ties, U.S. officials said. REUTERS/Enrique De La Osa

Gerardo Hernandez , one of the so-called "Cuban Five", reacts with his wife Adriana Perez (L) during Cuban musmore

Gerardo Hernandez , one of the so-called "Cuban Five", reacts with his wife Adriana Perez (L) during Cuban musician Silvio Rodriguez's concert in Havana December 20, 2014. The United States helped Hernandez, a Cuban spy imprisoned in California artificially inseminate his wife back in Cuba, a goodwill gesture while Washington and Havana were engaged in secret talks on restoring diplomatic ties, U.S. officials said. REUTERS/Enrique De La Osa
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Kevin Lachaise, 8, watches a recorded TV show through the screen of a computer at the living room of his home in downtown Havana February 10, 2015. Netflix Inc launched its movie and TV streaming service in Cuba, joining the list of U.S. companies looking to take advantage of thawing diplomatic relations between the United States and the communist-ruled island country. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini

Kevin Lachaise, 8, watches a recorded TV show through the screen of a computer at the living room of his home more

Kevin Lachaise, 8, watches a recorded TV show through the screen of a computer at the living room of his home in downtown Havana February 10, 2015. Netflix Inc launched its movie and TV streaming service in Cuba, joining the list of U.S. companies looking to take advantage of thawing diplomatic relations between the United States and the communist-ruled island country. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
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Michel Gonzalez, 39, rolls cigars at the H. Upmann cigar factory in Havana, February 26, 2015. Cuban cigar-maker Habanos S.A. envisions gaining 25 percent to 30 percent of the U.S. premium cigar market if the United States lifts its trade embargo on Cuba, potentially selling 70 million to 90 million cigars per year, the company said. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini

Michel Gonzalez, 39, rolls cigars at the H. Upmann cigar factory in Havana, February 26, 2015. Cuban cigar-makmore

Michel Gonzalez, 39, rolls cigars at the H. Upmann cigar factory in Havana, February 26, 2015. Cuban cigar-maker Habanos S.A. envisions gaining 25 percent to 30 percent of the U.S. premium cigar market if the United States lifts its trade embargo on Cuba, potentially selling 70 million to 90 million cigars per year, the company said. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
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Georganne Nixon, wife of Missouri Governor Jay Nixon, stands near a 1954 Chevrolet car at a hotel in Havana March 2, 2015. The most important U.S. agricultural delegation to visit Cuba in more than a decade began three days of meetings, hoping to find potential business partners and urge the U.S. Congress to lift the trade embargo against the Caribbean nation.REUTERS/Stringer

Georganne Nixon, wife of Missouri Governor Jay Nixon, stands near a 1954 Chevrolet car at a hotel in Havana Mamore

Georganne Nixon, wife of Missouri Governor Jay Nixon, stands near a 1954 Chevrolet car at a hotel in Havana March 2, 2015. The most important U.S. agricultural delegation to visit Cuba in more than a decade began three days of meetings, hoping to find potential business partners and urge the U.S. Congress to lift the trade embargo against the Caribbean nation.REUTERS/Stringer
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Chairs are prepared before a news conference in Washington, after the fourth round of U.S.-Cuba talks to re-establish diplomatic relations and re-open embassies, May 22, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

Chairs are prepared before a news conference in Washington, after the fourth round of U.S.-Cuba talks to re-esmore

Chairs are prepared before a news conference in Washington, after the fourth round of U.S.-Cuba talks to re-establish diplomatic relations and re-open embassies, May 22, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas
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A creation by U.S. artist Duke Riley called "La esquina fria" for the 12th Havana Biennial, is seen at Havana's seafront boulevard "El Malecon" May 24, 2015. The ice rink by Riley is an artistic representation of the thaw in United States-Cuba relations. Young and old came out to marvel at the spectacle with mostly older people watching and the children enjoying the simple pleasure of skating around the rink. REUTERS/Enrique de la Osa

A creation by U.S. artist Duke Riley called "La esquina fria" for the 12th Havana Biennial, is seen at Havana'more

A creation by U.S. artist Duke Riley called "La esquina fria" for the 12th Havana Biennial, is seen at Havana's seafront boulevard "El Malecon" May 24, 2015. The ice rink by Riley is an artistic representation of the thaw in United States-Cuba relations. Young and old came out to marvel at the spectacle with mostly older people watching and the children enjoying the simple pleasure of skating around the rink. REUTERS/Enrique de la Osa
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Private vendor Lionel Hernandez (C), 47, waves the U.S. and Cuban national flags moments before the match between New York Cosmos and Cuba's national team in Havana June 2, 2015. The New York Cosmos dominated Cuba 4-1 in a soccer friendly meant to promote better relations between the United States and Cuba and demonstrate that baseball-mad Cuba is also becoming a soccer nation. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini

Private vendor Lionel Hernandez (C), 47, waves the U.S. and Cuban national flags moments before the match betwmore

Private vendor Lionel Hernandez (C), 47, waves the U.S. and Cuban national flags moments before the match between New York Cosmos and Cuba's national team in Havana June 2, 2015. The New York Cosmos dominated Cuba 4-1 in a soccer friendly meant to promote better relations between the United States and Cuba and demonstrate that baseball-mad Cuba is also becoming a soccer nation. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
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Cuban girls dressed as nurses and a lizard wait for their turn to dance during a visit by the Gay Men's Chorus of Washington in Havana July 13, 2015. The choir made its first appearance on July 12, 2015 in Cuba as part of a tour that will include a dozen concerts in the context of the restoration of relations between the island and the United States. REUTERS/Enrique de la Osa

Cuban girls dressed as nurses and a lizard wait for their turn to dance during a visit by the Gay Men's Chorusmore

Cuban girls dressed as nurses and a lizard wait for their turn to dance during a visit by the Gay Men's Chorus of Washington in Havana July 13, 2015. The choir made its first appearance on July 12, 2015 in Cuba as part of a tour that will include a dozen concerts in the context of the restoration of relations between the island and the United States. REUTERS/Enrique de la Osa
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Retiree Lance Veit (C), 65, from California, enjoys a ride in a vintage car at the seafront Malecon during a cultural exchange trip in Havana, July 11, 2015. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini

Retiree Lance Veit (C), 65, from California, enjoys a ride in a vintage car at the seafront Malecon during a cmore

Retiree Lance Veit (C), 65, from California, enjoys a ride in a vintage car at the seafront Malecon during a cultural exchange trip in Havana, July 11, 2015. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
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Ground crew hold U.S. and Cuban flags near a recently landed JetBlue airplane, the first commercial scheduled flight between the United States and Cuba in more than 50 years, at the Abel Santamaria International Airport in Santa Clara, Cuba, August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini

Ground crew hold U.S. and Cuban flags near a recently landed JetBlue airplane, the first commercial scheduled more

Ground crew hold U.S. and Cuban flags near a recently landed JetBlue airplane, the first commercial scheduled flight between the United States and Cuba in more than 50 years, at the Abel Santamaria International Airport in Santa Clara, Cuba, August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
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A passenger holds his Cuban passport as he boards Jet Blue Flight 387 to Santa Clara, Cuba, at Fort Lauderdale International Airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Joe Skipper

A passenger holds his Cuban passport as he boards Jet Blue Flight 387 to Santa Clara, Cuba, at Fort Lauderdalemore

A passenger holds his Cuban passport as he boards Jet Blue Flight 387 to Santa Clara, Cuba, at Fort Lauderdale International Airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Joe Skipper
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Passengers board the JetBlue Airways flight, the first regularly scheduled commercial flight between the United States and Cuba in more than half a century, at Fort Lauderdale International airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Jeffrey Dastin

Passengers board the JetBlue Airways flight, the first regularly scheduled commercial flight between the Unitemore

Passengers board the JetBlue Airways flight, the first regularly scheduled commercial flight between the United States and Cuba in more than half a century, at Fort Lauderdale International airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida August 31, 2016. REUTERS/Jeffrey Dastin
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