What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
action administration Affairs agree agreement Ambassador American approach asked attitude believe Castro Chairman China committee concerned continue costs countries course Cuba Cuba's Cuban deal Department dependence desire economic embargo establish export fact favorable Fidel Castro follow force Foreign going Government Havana hemisphere Henry Kissinger Higgins hijacking hope Hurwitch important independent indicate initiatives interest isolation kind Latin America least major matter mean meeting military million Nixon normalization opening Organization Panama particularly perhaps political position possible prepared present President problem question reason recent record regard relations relations with Cuba relationship Republic revolution revolutionary rhetoric Russians seems Senator Aiken Senator Fulbright Senator McGee sense situation sort Soviet Union statement subversion sugar suggest Swiss taken talking thing threat trade trying understand United Western Hemisphere
Page 66 - CONNECTICUT Thank you very much, Mr. Chairman, for giving me this opportunity to appear before you and your committee.
Page 29 - Senator McGEE. That is what we are looking for. I do not want to keep you here longer. I have enjoyed the chance to visit with you about this. We will recess this hearing. Thank you. [Whereupon, at 11:50 am, the subcommittee adjourned, subject to the call of the Chair.] Mr. HURWITCH. Thank you very much, Mr. Chairman.
Page 63 - As far as Castro is concerned he has already drawn the line. He is exporting revolution all over the hemisphere, still exporting it. His line is against the United States not only inside but outside of Cuba. As long as Castro is adopting an antagonistic, anti-American line we are certainly not going to normalize our relations with Castro . . ." (President Richard Nixon, April, 1972)
Page 64 - no future in the Western Hemisphere; and \ fourth, to increase the cost to the Soviet Union of maintaining a communist
Page 3 - very pleased to have this opportunity to meet with you today to discuss the
Page 23 - I think, sir, one of the problems we feel we are confronted by is the very, if you like, tightness or interrelationship of the policy in the sense that—to use the vernacular—it is all one ball of wax and when you pull one string you really do unravel the entire policy or you run a very serious risk of doing so.
Page 19 - BASE Senator AIKEN. Do you know how many Cubans are employed at the Guantanamo Base? Mr. HURWITCH. I believe about 300. Senator AIKEN. About 300. It used to be about 2,000. Mr. HURWITCH. Yes, they have been replaced in large part by Jamaicans. Senator AIKEN. By Jamaicans.' Mr. HURWITCH. Yes sir. Senator AIKEN. Wait a
Page 46 - Now, as a professional newspaperman, this interested me highly, that this development could be reported so inaccurately up to the last minute. Perhaps it was something I might interest myself in. This is when I began to become, I would say, an amateur student of Cuba and the Cuban revolution and I talked with many
Page 9 - be consistent along the lines, perhaps not word by word, but certainly in what you would call the thrust of our position which basically, sir, is—we do not revel in this particular situation in which we find ourselves, but our posture—the President has enunciated on a number of occasions, the Secretary of State has
Page 52 - From a charitable point of view, it is possible to speculate that the present federal administration has not yet had time to get around to removing cold war •confinements placed upon people, US citizens, who might wish to travel to or trade with Cuba, even though such prospects are being discussed publicly by officers