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Digital Subscriptions > Newsweek International > 30th March 2018 > CUBA’S ME GENERATION

CUBA’S ME GENERATION

GREG KAHN’s photographs capture young people in Havana embracing their individuality—and reshaping their country
HIPSTER HAVANA Two of Kahn’s subjects, on the streets Centro Havana. Technology is leapfrogging Cuba’s infrastructure
Citizens— like 16-year-old Anna Marie Mesa—went from landlines to smartphones in a matter of months.

CUBA

BRIGHT LIGHTS OF A BIG CITY Havana today still looks like the city of the Special Period—a place of picturesque decay much photographed by the visitors that have poured in since President Barack Obama re-opened the doors to Americans in 2014. But Kahn focused his camera on young adults actively subverting stereotypes with their devotion to self-expression. For these millennials, it is important that we see a living, evolving country. When Kahn’s photos would appear online, they told him, “You’re showing a side that no one else is showing.”
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VIKTOR ORBAN In early March, Janos Lázár , a senior Hungarian minister, posted a video on Facebook complaining about the lack of “white Christians” in Vienna. Muslim migrants, he warned, were destroying the city, and if someone didn’t do something, they would transform Budapest, Hungary’s capital, in a similar way. “If we let them in…our cities,” Lazar told his followers, “the consequences will be crime, impoverishment, dirt, filth and impossible urban conditions.” Lázár is chief of staff to Viktor Orbán, the Hungarian prime minister, and his post came roughly a month before the country goes to the polls in April. It was a classic move from Orbán, something his Alliance of Young Democrats (known as Fidesz) had done many times before: play to voters’ fears over Islam and immigration.