HAVANA (Reuters) – Cuba will publish the long-expected new regulations for the embryonic private sector and unfreeze the issuance of licenses at the end of the year, the ruling Communist Party newspaper Granma reported late on Monday.
The Cuban government suspended the issuance of licenses for 27 within the 201 occupations it enables inside private sector nearly this past year, while deliberating how to improve just what it would rather calls “self-employment” and curb malpractices like tax evasion.
Granma reported the fact that official gazette would publish “today” 20 legal norms bundled into several decrees, as well as 14 complementary resolutions, to control the private computer sector. The regulations have never yet appeared within the gazette’s website.
“The content from the norms responds on the one hand to your requests within the self-employed workers, is undoubtedly another hand they include regulations to master the practice and oversight from the activities,” Granma said.
The regulations can become effective “from 150 events of publication from the gazette” – meaning in December, giving authorities a chance to learn how to put them into action, it said.
The newspaper reported the us government would then reissue licenses for your 27 activities it had frozen, which feature the most popular and lucrative ones as being a bed-and-breakfast business or perhaps restaurant.
The volume of self-employed Cubans has nearly quadrupled to 591,456, about 13 percent within the total workforce, since former President Raul Castro in 2010 launched his decide to cut the bloated state payroll and expand private enterprise.