Dating community in cuba
Soon friends were building out the network so they could get in on the gameplay. By 2015 it stretched from one end of Havana to the other, but 2017 it was in other regions around the country, I'm told.Things became more complicated in 2015 when the government passed regulations banning the importation of 2.4Ghz Wi-Fi equipment.Join us for an amazing cultural exchange in the exciting Cuban cities of Havana and Trinidad.This program is tailored for those who are passionate about environmental conservation.Travel by horseback to the famous Charco Azul lagoon where a reforestation project awaits with local park rangers, sleep under the stars after a waterfall hike, get your hands dirty with local farmers while learning about their sustainable practices and experience youth culture in town with plenty of dancing, food, and new friends.Rustic Pathways reserves the right to change, alter, or amend the daily itinerary for this trip at any time.It's always changing and it points out the contradictions of Cuba life, about Cuban society and the potential young people have to make things happen." Rodriguez also sees it as an excellent example of how things can be built communally instead of through more vertically structured organization.In researching the Snet, Rodriguez discovered that the network, one of many that seem to stretch like cobwebs across Cuba's major cities, started up about five years ago and has, over the years, expanded with the help of literally thousands of "young people" without any help from the Cuban or any other governments.
"You have a situation where you find some young people who do something for the common good," Rodriguez says.
"They do something to be together and take responsibility to develop complex things. 18-years-old kids who are taking this kind of complex responsibility in the development of this huge network." Rodriguez traces its origin back to 2012 when the country introduced a formal system for providing limited internet to the public.
Raul Castro formed ETECSA, a government run telecommunications service provider, and opened 35 Wi-Fi parks.
Moving forward the equipment had to be smuggled into the country.
Often, people take the equipment apart and slip pieces into different suitcases or their pockets, reassembling and selling them once they get into the country.
"It's like, for me it's the most magic place," says Fidel Rodriguez, a professor at the University of Havana department of journalism who has studied the Snet.