Cuba is a socialist country governed by the tenets of Marxism, according to its constitution. The Communist Party of Cuba is the most powerful force in the country, both at the local and national levels. In accordance with the Cuban Constitution, the state is divided into three branches: the judicial, the executive, and the legislative branches.
A totalitarian state ruled by Fidel Castro, who serves as president, prime minister, and first secretary of the Communist Party of Cuba (PCC), as well as commander in chief of the country’s armed forces.
The Constitution of the Republic of Cuba, which has been in effect since 1976, dedicates to the Cuban state a republican, democratic, and unitary structure, as stated in the first article of the Magna Carta, but it does not specify what type of government we have in place. The Cuban system of government is not mentioned at all in the Constitution of the United States.
The Relationship Between Communism and the Economy Cubans are fully reliant on the government to meet their fundamental needs, which include healthcare, shelter, food, and other necessities. However, the government has not been as effective as it could have been in other regions, prompting many Cubans to take matters into their own hands.
The Cuban government is said to as ″stable,″ however this is a relative phrase considering that it is a communist country. Even while Cuban residents are technically able to cast ballots, the country’s existing voting system provides little chance for them to exercise this right in the same manner that it does in other western countries.