From our Bureau of Weaponized Asylum Seekers
No word yet on which of these two countries took the initiative on arranging a meeting to discuss the migrant tsunami currently affecting the U.S., but chances are that this upcoming meeting is a U.S. response to the weaponizing of migrants by Cuba, Nicaragua, and Mexico.
Castrogonia’s refusal to accept any Cuban migrants deported by the U.S. seems to be a key element of Castro, Inc.’s weaponization of migrants strategy.
Prepare to hear about all kinds of concessions highly favorable to Castro, Inc.’s interests by Jar-Jar Biden and his acolytes. The Deputy Foreign Minister who will represent Castro, Inc. at this meeting is well-trained in the art of the Big Lie (he denied that Castro, Inc. had made arbitrary arrests after the July 11 protests), as well as in the art of always extracting favorable concessions from clueless and willfully blind Americans, especially from those who lean to the left.
Loosely translated from Diario de Cuba
US and Cuban officials will meet in Washington on Thursday to discuss migration. These will be the highest-level formal talks between Washington and Havana since President Joe Biden took office last year.
The meeting comes at a time when the US government is dealing with a growing number of migrants trying to cross the border from Mexico, of which Cubans make up a growing share.
The Cuban delegation will be headed by Deputy Foreign Minister Carlos Fernández de Cossío, two sources said.
He is expected to meet with top officials from the US State Department and possibly other agencies in Washington.
The US wants Havana to agree to receive deported migrants, said a US official and another source on condition of anonymity.
The Cuban Government blames the United States for the rise in irregular migration after the decision of the Donald Trump Administration to close its consular section in Havana after the first cases of “Havana syndrome” were reported.
The regime’s authorities claim to advocate “orderly and safe” migration, while hundreds of thousands of people leave the country after Managua, a close ally of Havana, eliminated the visa requirement for Cubans at the end of 2021.
Continue reading HERE in Spanish