U.S. and Cuba failed to reach a deal on re-establishing diplomatic relations and re-opening embassies in each country. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports and Peter Quinter, attorney at Gray Robinson, offers his perspective.» Read More
Cuba will open itself more to international investment and allow the existence of wholly owned foreign firms, but some experts doubt the benefits.
New Cuban law will allow foreign investors to 100 percent of a business there. Thomas Herzfeld of Thomas J. Herzfeld Advisors, provides guidelines for U.S. investors.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera outlines new Cuban law, including foreign investors can own 100 percent of a business there, and a promise of no expropriations.
Foreigners looking to invest in Cuba should keep in mind the country still lacks rule of law and protection of property rights, one attorney warns.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera takes a look at Cuba's new foreign investment law which will allow the existence of foreign-owned businesses.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the new Cuban investment law.
As Venezuela's economic woes deepen and violent clashes increase, Cuba's economy is walking on a tight rope.
About half a million Americans legally travel to Cuba every year, and tour professionals are hopeful that policies may change to allow more.
President Raul Castro issued a stern warning to entrepreneurs pushing the boundaries of Cuba's economic reform.
Gordon Mott, executive editor of Cigar Aficionado, showcases this year's top three cigars and explains why this is the "golden age" of cigars.
Royal Bank of Scotland will pay $100 million to resolve U.S. probes into whether the bank violated U.S. sanctions laws against Iran, Sudan, Burma and Cuba.
The first storm of the Atlantic hurricane season to threaten the United States formed Thursday and was on a path for the Gulf Coast.
Real estate agents on the island of Cuba have had to work in the shadows, fearing arrest. Until now.
Cigar Aficionado magazine recently highlighted Miami's cigar industry describing the city as a "a new hot spot for creative cigarmakers."
Artists struggle to make a living in most parts of the world. But in Cuba they are part of the wealthy elite, thanks to an odd exception to the U.S. embargo.
Though Cuba is allowing a small private sector to operate, Ted Henken of Baruch College discusses whether the nation is really open to change.
Spend five minutes in Cuba, and it is obvious the country needs investment, but a large chunk of money will have to come from overseas—if the Cuban government allows it.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera is one of the few business journalists that has been invited to Cuba for the first time in decades. Caruso-Cabrera discusses her experience at Cuba's central bank at a press conference with the Vice President there.
Dozens of journalists camped out at Havana's Jose Marti International Airport to find out if NSA whistle-blower Snowden was a passenger on Aeroflot Flight 150.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera is one of the few business journalists who has been asked to visit Cuba. Why would the socialist government extend the invitation? She has the latest from Havana.