What does Cuba have in common with Russia, China, and Iran? They are all out to get the U.S.

A little something to keep in mind as some in Washington D.C. want to continue and expand upon Obama’s complete and total surrender to Cuba’s apartheid dictatorship; a corrupt, terror-sponsoring regime and sworn enemy of the American people.

Dave Majumdar in The National Interest:

Why Do Russia, China, Iran and Cuba All Have in Common? Intelligence Services Gunning for America

Foreign intelligence services such as Russia’s SVR and GRU are amongst the most dangerous threats facing the United States according to senior U.S. intelligence officials. While Russia and China are the two most dangerous and potent threats, even intelligence services from smaller nations like Cuba and Iran can pose a significant danger.

“Foreign intelligence services present a grave threat to DoD’s [Department of Defense] ability to plan and execute strategic operations across the globe,” U.S. Marine Corps. Lt. Gen. Vincent R. Stewart, director of the Defense Intelligence Agency told the Senate Armed Services Committee in his written submission on May 23. “Russia and China are preeminent among the foreign intelligence threats to DoD and U.S. national security through their robust use of traditional and nontraditional collection efforts against U.S. personnel, operations, and capabilities.”

Lesser in capability, but, nonetheless, still dangerous, are Iran and Cuba, both of which maintain potent intelligence agencies. “Iran and Cuba also pose persistent foreign intelligence threats to the United States,” Stewart wrote. “Cuba’s intelligence apparatus, for example, maintains a robust capability and an intent to give priority to collection on the United States.”

According to Stewart, the threat from foreign intelligence agencies is more complicated than ever before with multiple competitors. That’s a change from the Cold War-era where the primary threat was the Soviet Union’s powerful KGB and GRU agencies.

“These threats are more diverse and complex than at any time in history. Avenues for traditional and nontraditional espionage are expanding, creating challenges to DoD supply chains, critical infrastructure, and emerging technologies that will support current and future DoD activities,” Stewart wrote. “Our adversaries are seeking advantage in these areas by leveraging the openness of the U.S. system to identify legal loopholes affording them access to sensitive information.”

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