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January

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Venue:Online on Crowdcast

Dr. Uva de Aragón will discuss her second mystery novel, featuring the Cuban-American detective María Duquesne. The murder of a young decorator and art curator leads Duquesne and her shrewd colleague Iván Fernández to interview members of a wealthy family at their homes in the best neighborhoods of Miami. Soon a second murder occurs in the gardens of the famous Palace of Vizcaya. Are the deaths of an elegant American from New York and an undocumented Hispanic woman related?

February

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Venue:Online on Zoom

Drs. Javier Francisco-Ortega and Rosalina Montes Espín will examine how the living collections of the Cienfuegos Botanical Garden in Cuba were established with material collected during the Utowana expeditions, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. This case study provides an opportunity for further interdisciplinary examination related to questions of U.S. influence in the Caribbean, international cooperation, and neocolonial approaches to engagement and policy.

March

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Venue:Online via Zoom

This workshop is geared toward both small business owners and salespersons, with a focus on Latino and Cuban entrepreneurs. Led by Professor Rafael Soltero Venegas, the event will be held in Spanish and will be broadcast live on Zoom.

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Venue:Online via Crowdcast

Vividly recasting Cuba’s politics in the 1930s as transnational, Dr. Ariel Mae Lambe reimagines Cuban activism during an era previously regarded as a lengthy, defeated lull. In this period, many Cuban activists began to look at their fight against strongman rule and neocolonial control at home as part of the international antifascism movement that exploded with the Spanish Civil War.

April

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Venue:Online via Zoom

This panel discussion will gather experts on various ethnic and racial groups in Cuba to address how ethnic prejudice and racial discrimination shaped each group's incorporation into Cuban society, and how immigrants and their descendants from various origins sought to overcome such hurdles. In addition, participants will analyze how different ethnic and racial groups contributed to the development of contemporary Cuban culture, as well as the status of the immigrants' descendants in Cuba today.

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Venue:Virtual Event on Crowdcast

Drawing on troves of archival materials, including visual materials, Dr. Michael J. Bustamante excavates Cubans’ contested memories of the Revolution’s roots and results over its first twenty years.