Cuba has called today a conspiracy the insinuations published in the United States that Russia would be behind alleged health incidents with U.S. diplomats in this capital, called by Washington ''attacks''.
Congressman Eliot Engel criticized the delay in involving the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in the investigation of symptoms reported by U.S. diplomats in Cuba, a statement said today.
The new version that attributes the alleged damage to US diplomats in Havana to microwave emissions was rejected by a top Cuban diplomat quoted today by the newspaper Granma.
The United States returns these days to the issue of health incidents that allegedly affect diplomats from that country in Cuba, which it describes as attacks despite the lack of evidence to support such an accusation.
The Director General of U.S. Affairs at the Cuban Foreign Ministry, Carlos Fernandez de Cossío, denounced that Washington maintains the political manipulation of the supposed 'acoustic incidents' with its diplomats in Havana.
The Cuban Foreign Ministry has issued a statement in Havana on Sunday, acknowledging that the United States admits it does not know the explanation, nature or cause of the health problems reported by its diplomats.
The most senior scientist in Cuba has called on his counterparts in the US and Canada to assess claims that mysterious attacks in Havana left American and Canadian diplomats with inexplicable concussion-like brain injuries, reports The Guardian.
Since the story was first reported a series of inaccuracies and blatant lies have appeared in international media and official statements. Granma shares a list of the 10 most common.
Statements to the press by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs General Director for the United States, Josefina Vidal Ferreiro, in response to the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Subcommittee on Western Hemisphere hearing regarding alleged "sonic attacks" on U.S. diplomatic personnel in Havana