Business Cuba

  • Airbnb in Cuba

    Airbnb listed 1,000 homes in Cuba in the first 2 months. Details on Airbnb's presence in Cuba, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.

  • Seized American properties in Cuba

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports what kind of shape the seized American properties in Cuba are in now.

  • Cuba's smartphones used offline

    There is no need for Internet connection on a smartphone in Cuba, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera. Samsung phones are the most common.

  • Cuba's antique cars

    Thousands of antique American cars make up a large portion of the transportation in Cuba. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the interest and value in the vintage cars there.

  • Cuba's new entrepreneurs

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the new business environment in Cuba.

  • US banks & Castro

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera looks at a time when 3 of America's biggest banks did business in Cuba.

  • Investing in changing Cuba

    Is Cuba the next emerging opportunity? CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports.

  • Cubans using their mobile devices in Havana, Cuba.

    Cuba needs infrastructure investment of all kinds, but Google is discovering that Internet connectivity there is by far the most politically thorny.

  • Will Google connect Cuba?

    Insight on the lack of Internet connection in Cuba, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.

  • Starting a business in Cuba

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the logistics of American companies doing business in Cuba now that diplomatic relations with the U.S. have been re-established.

  • A classic taxi car cruises the streets of Havana, Cuba.

    As relations thaw between the U.S. and Cuba, a group of investors wait to finally get paid after holding defaulted Cuban debt for over a decade.

  • Cruising to Cuba

    Norwegian Cruise Line is attending this week's Virtuoso Travel Week. Andrew Stuart, President and COO, discusses the excitement over new travel destinations.

  • Choice CEO: Cuba's going to be huge but has issues

    Steve Joyce, Choice Hotels president & CEO, talks about the hotel chain's earnings, expansion plans, re-branding, and desire to do business in Cuba.

  • Cuban students learn about U.S. entrepreneurship

    A new program called Innovadores is bringing four Cuban interns to New York City to learn about entrepreneurship, the American way.

  • Cuban interns Gabriel Garcia, Gabriela Rodriguez and Raul Perera (left to right) are participating in a NYC-based tech accelerator program.

    A unique program is bringing entrepreneurs from Cuba to the U.S. to learn about US start-up and business practices.

  • A man hold a banner in front of the U.S. Interests Section in Havana July 20, 2015. The United States and Cuba quietly ushered in a new era of post-Cold War relations on Monday, formally restoring diplomatic ties severed more than five decades ago and re-establishing embassies in each other's capitals.

    The Senate Appropriations Committee voted 18-12 on Thursday to end restrictions on Americans travel to Cuba.

  • How businesses benefit from restored US-Cuba ties

    John Kavulich, president of the U.S.-Cuba Trade and Economic Council, says the restoration of diplomatic relations between the U.S. and Cuba provides a level of accountability and permanence for businesses.

  • Will the US embargo on Cuba be lifted?

    Michael Shifter, president of 'Inter-American Dialogue', explains why it is unrealistic to think that full normalization of ties between the U.S. and Cuba will be achieved in the short term.

  • A supporter waves a Cuban flag in front of the country's embassy after it reopened for the first time in 54 years July 20, 2015, in Washington, D.C. The embassy was closed in 1961 when U.S. President Dwight Eisenhower severed diplomatic ties with the island nation after Fidel Castro took power in a Communist revolution.

    Outstanding claims for property seized in Cuba in the early 1960s are estimated to stand at $7 billion to $8 billion.

  • A man holds a Cuban and an American flag outside the Cuban embassy in Washington, D.C. as the two countries restore diplomatic relations after five decades.

    As Cuba opens its embassy in Washington DC, it’s also putting out the welcome mat to American businesses, like it or not, says author Kabir Sehgal.