Update: Nothing has changed.
The current occupant of the White House– who is hell-bent on doing the Castro regime’s bidding on every issue– is still refusing to allow defecting Cuban slave doctors into the U.S.
But why should he do anything for them?
He probably thinks they shouldn’t have defected in the first place. And he also considers Castrogonia a “normal” nation. So, why should these ungrateful doctors receive any special treatment?
Illegal aliens who stream in across the Mexican border deserve more consideration than these ingrates.
After all, these moral monsters from Castrogonia who fled from Venezuela into Colombia are abandoning one of the noblest social experiments in all of human history in search of filthy lucre.
Let them starve in Bogota as a penance for their unforgivable sin.
From Fox News Lateeeeeeeeeeeen-oh
Cuban doctors stranded in Colombia while awaiting U.S. visas, stage protest
About 100 Cuban doctors who deserted a medical mission in Venezuela and have been stranded for months in Colombia seeking entry into the U.S. staged a protest Saturday to draw attention to their plight.
The health care workers say they fear the delays in processing their visa requests under a 2006 program aimed at luring Cuba’s medical talent could be a sign that President Barack Obama is seeking to end the incentive as part of his campaign to normalize relations with the communist island.
Wearing white doctor’s coats and brandishing their diplomas, the Cuban medical workers gathered in a plaza in Kennedy, a working-class neighborhood built in the 1960s with funds from John F. Kennedy’s Alliance for Progress. Several described how widespread shortages and mistreatment in Venezuela is leading many to sneak across the border seeking a new start in the United States. While they say conditions in Colombia are better, the cost of living is higher and many say they’ve had to borrow money from strangers and are surviving on a single meal a day.
Ailen García, a 25-year-old dentist, said she fled to Colombia expecting to get a visa to enter the U.S. in a matter of weeks. Instead, she and her husband have been waiting more than six months for a response, all the while renting a small room in a working-class neighborhood of Bogotá for $200 a month and preparing for the birth of their first child in two months.
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