Never mind the hurricane damage to Cuban homes, thousands of which remain in shambles after being wrecked by hurricane Irma some months ago.
The Castro regime repaired its apartheid tourist resorts immediately, at record speed, but has done little — if anything at all– to repair the houses and apartment buildings destroyed by Irma.
So, now, as Cubans remain homeless, the Castro regime has made a deal with the tiny Caribbean island of Dominica to send 100 slave laborers to help repair hurricane-damaged buildings over there.
And you can be sure that Castro, Inc. is making a nice profit.
These Cuban engineers, electricians, carpenters, etc.. will be working under the same kind of deal as Castro, Inc.’s slave doctors: the host country will pay handsomely for their labor, but the bulk of their pay will be pocketed by Castro, Inc.
And, meanwhile, to hell with those Cubans who lost their dwellings.
This is a high-priority “humanitarian” mission.
The Castro definition of “humanitarian”: using slave labor to make huge profits while fooling the world into thinking that Castro, Inc. is selflessly and lovingly helping the less fortunate in the third world.
Proof that this Castro definition of “humanitarian” is taken for granted: good luck finding any mention of the slave labor agreement in the article below:
From the Jamaica Observer:
Dominica says it will soon sign an agreement with Cuba for 100 skilled workers, including engineers, as it also urged nationals living overseas with such skills to return and assist in the reconstruction of the hurricane battered island.
Prime Minister Roosevelt Skerrit said that five months after Hurricane Maria tore through the island, killing at least 30 people and causing widespread damage, there was still the need for skilled workers to help homeowners put a roof over the heads.
“We are finalising an agreement with the Government of Cuba, where we will be bringing in 100 skilled men and women into Dominica to help us fix the homes and reconstruct our country,” he said.
“We are working on the transportation of these people into Dominica. So, we will be having some engineers as part of the team and also highly skilled people…and also about 30 or so electricians to help with the rewiring of homes across Dominica.
“Don’t let us fool ourselves, we do not have a 100 years to put a roof over people’s heads. As a matter of fact, we don’t even have many months to do so…and I am hoping we can get our Cuban friends here in Dominica in the month of March to assist us in that very important project,” Skerrit said.