The US president has signed an executive order that reinstates some of the restrictions on Cuba lifted by Obama's administration.Read the full story ›
President Obama has ended a longstanding policy which allows any Cuban who arrives in the US without a visa the right to become a resident.Read the full story ›
Cubans have lined the streets since Thursday as the ashes of the Communist leader were driven on a 600-mile journey across the island.Read the full story ›
- Video report by ITV News Political Correspondent Carl Dinnen
The presidents of Venezuela and Bolivia will arrive in Cuba later on Tuesday to pay their respects to Fidel Castro.
They will join thousands of people taking part in a rally in Havana to honour their former President and international icon.
ITV News is in the capital and found even among Castro's greatest supporters there is a wish to change and modernise the country - but without doing anything to sacrifice the health and education systems he introduced.
- Video report by ITV News Washington Correspondent Robert Moore
One of the defining leaders of the 20th century, Fidel Castro, who has died at the age of 90, was seen as both pariah and people's champion.
He led a coup in 1959 to overthrow the regime of the US-backed former Cuban president Fulgencio Batista, and remained hostile to Washington throughout his life.
Castro survived countless assassination attempts, including an exploding cigar, and ruthlessly jailed many political opponents. He also led the world to the brink of nuclear war in the 1960s.
Castro stepped down as Cuba's president 10 years ago after suffering a severe gastrointestinal illness, and before his 90th birthday in August he told supporters he expected to die soon.
The first commercial passenger flight between the USA and Cuba in more than 55 years has landed as relations continue to improve.Read the full story ›
Thousands partied into the early hours as Cubans pay tribute to the Historic Leader on his milestone birthday.Read the full story ›
The first US cruise ship to Cuba for over 40 years has set sail from Miami.Read the full story ›
Philip Hammond has become the first British foreign secretary to visit Cuba since before the communist revolution of 1959.
Arriving in the capital Havana, Hammond said Britain was keen to forge "new links" with Cuba, and the two countries are "set to reach new cooperation agreements on energy, financial services, education and culture, to the benefit of both our nations".
His visit follows US President Barack Obama's historic visit last month intended to normalise relations between the two countries after decades of hostility.