This Oct. 2, 2013 photo shows a sign written in Spanish advertising calls to Cuba and the ability to activate cell phone for people in Cuba in the Little Havana neighborhood of Miami. The number of Cubans leaving the island has hovered around or above 30,000 since 2002, making the last 10 years the largest exodus since the start of the revolution. Their arrival is evident throughout Miami, the heart of Cuba’s exile population, from the myriad of shops that offer cell phone services, to the demand for performances by artists who still live on the island.
This Oct. 2, 2013 photo shows a sign written in Spanish advertising calls to Cuba and the ability to activate cell phone for people in Cuba in the Little Havana neighborhood of Miami. The number of Cubans leaving the island has hovered around or above 30,000 since 2002, making the last 10 years the largest exodus since the start of the revolution. Their arrival is evident throughout Miami, the heart of Cuba’s exile population, from the myriad of shops that offer cell phone services, to the demand for performances by artists who still live on the island. AP
This Oct. 2, 2013 photo shows a sign written in Spanish advertising calls to Cuba and the ability to activate cell phone for people in Cuba in the Little Havana neighborhood of Miami. The number of Cubans leaving the island has hovered around or above 30,000 since 2002, making the last 10 years the largest exodus since the start of the revolution. Their arrival is evident throughout Miami, the heart of Cuba’s exile population, from the myriad of shops that offer cell phone services, to the demand for performances by artists who still live on the island. AP

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