Carlos Jaramillo revisits a pigeon racer and his beautifully dyed birds in Havana.
The sprawling group covered Camila Cabello's "Havana-oh-na-na-my god I have been singing this song for my entire life" for Spotify Singles.
Despite a lack of resources and endless bureaucratic red tape, the Cuban extreme metal scene is flourishing.
'Give Me Future' director Austin Peters discusses the challenges of shooting the globe-trotting trio's historic 2016 Havana concert.
Starting with a trip to find long-lost relatives in the late 80s, photographer Manuello Paganelli has visited Cuba dozens of times, documenting a vibrant, optimistic side of the nation's culture.
These hotspots are often inconvenient, and they're not free. But for many Cubans, they provide a vital window to the outside world.
“Cuba is for travelling, not for living,” said one man I encountered. “We get a ration of five eggs per month, one piece of bread per day, and one chicken leg every 45 days.”
The producer helped bring hip-hop to the island—now he's ready to introduce his electrified Afro-Cuban rhythms to the world.
In the the third and final installment of the series, we head to present-day Santiago, where MANANA festival took place back in May, to see how dance music’s path through the decades has resulted in the scene’s most vibrant moment.
In the economically devastated early 90s, DJs like Djoy de Cuba, Wichy de Vedado, and DJ Jigue, found catharsis in a new community of parties, clubs, and sounds.
Carlos Jaramillo's pictures of birds on the wing.
MANANA came to Santiago de Cuba and achieved the impossible, in a place where it's impossible to get shit done.