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Ciego de Avila





Isla de la Juventud

La Habana

Las Tunas



Pinar del Rio

Sancti Spiritus

Santiago de Cuba

Villa Clara

Cuba, officially the Republic of Cuba, is an island country in the Caribbean. The nation of Cuba comprises the main island of Cuba, the Isla de la Juventud, and several archipelagos. Havana is the capital of Cuba and its largest city, followed by Santiago de Cuba. To the north of Cuba lies the United States (150 km or 93 mi away) and the Bahamas, Mexico is to the west, the Cayman Islands and Jamaica are to the south, and Haiti and the Dominican Republic are to the southeast.

The island of Cuba was inhabited by numerous Mesoamerican tribes prior to its discovery by Italian explorer Christopher Columbus in 1492, who claimed it for the Kingdom of Spain. Cuba remained a colony of Spain until the Spanish–American War of 1898, after which it was briefly administered by the United States until gaining formal but nominal independence in 1902. Its fragile democracy became increasingly dominated by radical politics and American influence, and although the progressive Cuban Constitution of 1940 sought to strengthen its democratic system, Cuba nonetheless came under the dictatorship of former president Fulgencio Batista in 1952. Growing unrest and instability led to the ousting of Batista in January 1959 by the July 26 movement, which afterward established a new administration under Fidel Castro. By 1965, the country had developed into a single-party state under the revived Communist Party of Cuba, which holds power to date.

Cuba is the largest island in the Caribbean, and with over 11 million people is also the second-most populous after Hispaniola, albeit with a much lower population density than most Caribbean nations. A multiethnic country, its people, culture, and customs draw from diverse sources, including the aboriginal Taíno and Ciboney peoples, the long period of Spanish colonialism, the introduction of African slaves, close ties with the Soviet Union during the Cold War, and its proximity to the United States.

Cuba is a developing country that ranks high in certain metrics of public health and education. As a result of its universal health care system, its infant mortality is lower than in some developed countries, while the average life expectancy at birth is 78 years, the 38th-highest in the world. Its literacy rate of 99.8% is one of the highest in the world, due largely to the provision of free education at every level. According to the United Nations, Cuba was the only nation in the world in 2006 that met the World Wide Fund for Nature's definition of sustainable development, with an ecological footprint of less than 1.8 hectares per capita and a Human Development Index of over 0.8 for 2007.