A lot of Americans are tired of seeing their kids taught by people who don’t speak English, but the U,S.

shouldn’t just drop teaching Cuba’s teachers, a new report by the non-profit, Democracy in the Americas says.

The report, which was published on Thursday, points out that, despite the economic hardships that have plagued Cuba, many Cubans are willing to work hard and learn.

The American people should not forget the lessons that we learned in Cuba, said the report, titled “Educating Cubans: The Lessons of U. S. Policy.”

“We’re not trying to teach Cubans to be bad people,” said Michael T. Cogburn, a Cuban-American professor and the author of “Teaching Cubans,” a book about the island nation.

“We are trying to build their trust in each other.

We are trying not to do things that they would see as bad.”

The report comes just weeks after the Trump administration announced it would be sending a $200 million loan guarantee to help Cuba expand its education system.

The U.K. and Canada also have recently agreed to provide funding to help improve education for Cubans in their own countries.

While the United States has been criticized for funding many of the island’s education projects, Cuba has had a strong presence in the U-S.

economic relationship, as it has invested in its own development.

It has also been a major supporter of the Cuban Revolution.

Cuba’s leaders, like their U.N. ally, are hoping to diversify the economy away from manufacturing and into services, as the U of S is.

But they are struggling to meet the demand for education.

The country has about 4 million students.

In 2016, it saw a sharp drop in enrollment, as most students were not able to attend school due to health issues, according to the education ministry.

The Cuban government is also trying to increase the number of foreign students coming to Cuba in an effort to make up for the lack of international students.