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In Cuba, the province of La Habana, historically known as the Ciudad de La Habana Province, encompasses the territory of the city of Havana, which serves as the country’s capital.
Cuba is divided into fifteen provinces and five geographical areas. The occidental area includes the four western provinces of Pinar del Rio, Ciudad de la Habana, Habana, and Matanzas, which are located in the western part of the country. Villa Clara, Cienfuegos, and Sancti Spiritus are all located in the central area.
Cuba’s provinces are listed in alphabetical order from west to east:
Sancti Spritus.; Pinar del Ro.; La Habana.; Mayabeque.; Cienfuegos.;Villa Clara.; Pinar del Ro.; Mayabeque
Havana is the capital and most important seaport of Cuba, and it is located in the western half of the island. Havana, the capital of Cuba and the largest city in the West Indies, is located on the northern coast of the island, south of Key West, Florida, on the western side of the Bay of Havana, on the western side of the island, and on the western side of the island.
As a result, it encompasses Mexico, the majority of Central and South America, as well as Cuba, the Dominican Republic, and Haiti in the Caribbean. All the nations in North and South America that were historically a part of the Spanish, Portuguese, and French Empires are considered to be part of Latin America. Puerto Rico, despite the fact that it is not a nation, may also be included.
Havana, often known as La Habana in Spanish, is the capital, largest city, busiest port, and most important commercial center in Cuba. It also serves as the capital of one of Cuba’s 15 provinces, the city of Havana (City of Havana).
A study conducted by HAVAN in May of the 21 municipalities under its control in Greater Vancouver revealed that several communities were still in the first tier of Step Code compliance, while North Shore cities had progressed up to the fifth tier of compliance.
In Cuba, Christianity, particularly Roman Catholicism, is the dominant religion, but it has been substantially transformed and impacted by syncretism in some areas.
After dividing Cuba into three administrative Departments in 1827, the Spanish Colonial Government established a federal structure in Cuba.
Immediately following the end of the Spanish–American War, Spain and the United States signed the Treaty of Paris (1898), by which Spain relinquished Puerto Rico, the Philippines, and Guam to the United States in exchange for a payment of US$20 million and Cuba became a United States protectorate.
The West Indies are divided into three major physiographic divisions: the Greater Antilles, which includes the islands of Cuba, Jamaica, Hispaniola (Haiti and the Dominican Republic), and Puerto Rico; the Lesser Antilles, which includes the Virgin Islands, Anguilla, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Antigua and Barbuda, Montserrat, Guadeloupe, and Martinique; and the Caribbean Sea.
GPS coordinates are provided. Cuba’s GPS coordinates are 21.5218° N and 77.7812° W, which correspond to latitude and longitude respectively. This positions the Caribbean country in both the northern and western hemispheres, as opposed to the other way around.
Cuba may be split into five geographical areas: Havana and Western Cuba, West Central Cuba, Central Cuba, East Central Cuba, and Eastern Cuba. Havana and Western Cuba is the most western of the five regions.