The Cuban writer and poet Kamilo Noah He arrived this Friday in the United States after a month of leaving the Island.
The young man shared some emotional farewell words on his Twitter account showing the frustration and boredom drove many Cubans to leave permanently.
“Goodbye, my beautiful Cuba; goodbye, my mother, my father, my brothers. Here is a Cuban saying goodbye because the regime ran over him,” he wrote, with a photo where he can be seen clearly on the Mexican border.
Noa announced that she will soon be releasing a series of videos about her “crazy” journey.
In another publication, where he confirmed that legally left Cubaexplains why it is still there his departure was concealed.
“I wanted to say before, say goodbye with a ‘bai’ or improvise a verse. But even outside, I what every migrant fears: deportation. Now, after a long month, just a few hours from our destination, more than goodbye, we want to say Thank you!”, he said.
Kamilo Noa was born in 1990 in Gibara, Holguín, and is a member of the Hermanos Saíz Association (AHS), where he became the vice president of the branch in that province. His verses have appeared in periodical publications inside and outside of Cuba.
These days, the young man remembers what happened in 2017, when Journalism student Karla María Pérez was expelled from the University of Villa Clara (for collaboration with the opposition movement Somos+).
“I, in a burst of courage that I have never had, published this article in Somos+. Days later a question awaited me, and then six years of intermittent harassment Noe explained.
In October, More than 18,000 Cubans entered the United States through its land and sea borders the highest number since December last year.
According to figures from the Department of Customs and Border Protection (CBP), a total of 18,018 Cubans arrived by sea and land in the country, indicating that the immigration crisis continues unabated.
28 entered through the northern border (Canada) and 12,495 through the southern border (Mexico). The rest, more than 6,000, arrived through the Straits of Florida through the so-called Miami sector.