Poll: Obama More Well-liked Than Fidel And Raúl Castro In Cuba

Enlarge this imagePresident Obama waves from Air Force Just one ahead of departing from Andrews Air Power Foundation in Maryland on Wednesday.Mandel Ngan /AFP/Getty Imageshide captiontoggle captionMandel Ngan /AFP/Getty ImagesPresident Obama waves from Air Power 1 ahead of departing from Andrews Air Power Base in Maryland on Wednesday.Mandel Ngan /AFP/Getty ImagesPresident Obama is much more popular between Cuban citizens in Cuba than either President Ral Castro or previous President Fidel https://www.cowboysglintshop.com/L-P-Ladouceur-Jersey Castro. That is according to your new poll based upon 1,two hundred in-person interviews carried out by Bendixen & Amandi and commi sioned by Fusion and Univision. The poll found that 80 percent of the Cubans polled held a positive view of President Obama. Only 17 percent held a negative view. On the other hand, 48 percent hold a negative opinion of President Raul Castro and 50 percent hold a negative view of Fidel Castro. The poll also found that Cubans are optimistic that a fresh, warmer relationship with the United States will lead to political and economic change Dorance Armstrong Jr. Jersey on the island. Cubans also expre sed widespread di satisfaction with with the current situation on the island. Here are some other interesting findings: — 70 percent of respondents said they would like to start their own busine ses. — 79 percent of respondents said they were “not too satisfied” or “not all satisfied” with the economic system in Cuba. — 72 percent said they were satisfied with their educational system.– 68 percent said they were satisfied with the island’s healthcare system. — 49 percent said they were not satisfied with the political system because of the “lack of freedom.” Twenty-six percent cited a “lack of development.” — 58 percent rated the communist party in Cuba negatively. — 53 percent said they thought the U.S. was a friend of Cuba. — 97 percent said normalization of diplomatic relations with the U.S. is “good for Cuba.” — 64 percent said they think that new relationship will change the economic system. — 37 percent said it will Demarcus Lawrence Jersey change the political system. — 54 percent said the political system will remain the same. If you’re wondering how Bendixen & Amandi got their pollsters into Cuba, the Washington Post has a story about it. E sentially, they did it without the permi sion of the Cuban government, using trained Cuban residents. “Before taking the survey, interviewers a sured respondents that individual answers would remain confidential and that their answers would be analyzed only in the aggregate,” the Post reports. According to the Post, 34 percent of those asked refused to answer a question about Cuban exiles returning to the island to reclaim lost property. Twenty percent refused to answer, “Do you think Cuba should have far more political parties or is just one political part enough?”