Cuban activist Salome García Bacalao got a response from Florida Attorney General’s Office Ashley Moody for a request that I made to open an Inquiry at supermarket23 registered online store in Miami, digital commerce sells Cuban products at prohibitive prices are absent from physical stores on the island,
Yesterday I received a response from the Florida Attorney General’s office regarding my inquiries regarding possible fraudulent operations of companies like Supermarket23. I communicated information published by @CubaAdn @GeletMartinez @CubanetNoticias @padroncueto @albertfonse11j, https://t.co/NWOKGIHWgV pic.twitter.com/9Tyx5Hop6y
— Salome #MirenLasPrisionesDeCuba (@onceagainsalome) 16 July 2022
In a document acknowledging the receipt by García Bacalao, the above office says that the information provided has been shared Consumer Protection Division of Attorney General’s Office and also declares that Will investigate the alleged fraudulent operation of Supermarket23.
The activist submitted his petition earlier this month of July with the aim of clarifying Potential illegalities and violations of the United States embargo by this company, behind which appear Names associated with the leadership of power in Cuba,
Then, García Bacalao called on Florida residents to condemn digital commerce, “especially If Supermarket23 has ever failed to deliver products in CubaWhich happens often”.
Cubane recently revealed supermarket23. existing relationship between and the Alcona company, part of the Flora and Fauna Group, managed by Guillermo García Fris, the former commander of the revolution.,
The platform offers over 1,000 products ranging from meat and ice cream to hygiene, cleaning or pharmaceutical items that are not found in Cuba’s physical stores, to be shipped to practically all municipalities in the country.
In addition to Supermarket23, there are over twenty businesses of this type, in addition to ventures that ship from specific countries to islands with less abundant supplies and fragile logistics. They all promise the same thing: to provide their families with what the local authorities, who manage almost everything produced in Cuba, are not able to keep within their reach.