1. Mid of a billboard showing pictures of the so-called 'Cuban Five' reading (Spanish) "End Injustice!" and passer-by wearing T-shirt with picture of Argentine Marxist revolutionary Ernesto "Che" Guevara
2. Wide of 23rd Street in Havana with 'Cuban Five' billboard in the background reading (Spanish) "End Injustice - Freedom Now"
3. Close of billboard with the image of Fernando Gonzalez, convicted Cuba spy serving time in a US prison
4. Mid of Rene Gonzalez, one of the so-called 'Cuban Five', in his office using computer
5. Reverse of same
6. Various of Gonzalez's Twitter page
7. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Rene Gonzalez, Convicted Cuba Spy and 'Cuban Five' member:
"I don't know how he (referring to Fernando Gonzalez) will feel when he comes. Probably he'll need some rest, but I hope to see him at my side in this battle. I think he will be a good reinforcement. He is a brilliant person and very committed to the Revolution and the process we are constructing."
8. Zoom in to Fernando Gonzalez face on a street billboard
"The message for him (US President Barack Obama) is for him to change his relationship with Cuba. No matter how. Everyone knows that within that relationship change are the two cases: the case of (Alan) Gross and the (Cuban) Five. It's no secret."
10. Mid people outside farmers' market with 'Cuban Five' sign
"We have had to make concessions to the market (referring to Cuban economic reforms) that I don't like, above all in conditions that create certain inequalities among people that make the most vulnerable live in a precarious state that we didn't know before."
12. Wide of woman walking in front of 'Cuban Five' sign
13. Close up of sign reading (Spanish) "They will return!" showing picture of the 'Cuban Five'
"I like the people, the people in Miami, with the exception of that segment that has poisoned the politics of the city. The regular people are kind. In Miami it wasn't any different. In Miami I enjoyed the Latin American cultural diversity, I liked that, and I miss that too."
17. Wide of traffic passing in front of 'Cuban Five' billboard
One of the convicted spies known as the "Cuban Five" will be released from a US prison on next Thursday.
U.S. officials say Fernando Gonzalez will be immediately handed to immigration authorities upon his release for the start of deportation proceedings
Rene Gonzalez, no relation, was the first of the Cuban Five to go free in 2011. In an exclusive interview with The Associated Press, he said he hopes his comrade will soon join him in Cuba in his new role as the public face of Cuba's campaign to demand the release of the other three agents.
"I don't know how he (Fernando Gonzalez) will feel when he comes. Probably he'll need some rest, but I hope to see him at my side in this battle," Rene Gonzalez said.
"I think he will be a good reinforcement," Rene Gonzalez added.
The "Cuban Five" is the nickname for the intelligence agents in the employ of Fidel Castro who were arrested in the United States in 1998 and given terms ranging from 15 years to consecutive life sentences on charges including conspiracy and failure to register as foreign agents.
A federal appeals court upheld their convictions but voided three of their sentences, including Fernando Gonzalez's, after finding they had gathered no "top secret" information.
When he was released in 2011, Rene Gonzalez was ordered to remain in the United States for more than a year.
In 2013, Rene Gonzalez finally returned to his country of allegiance, if not birth, after a US judge allowed him to renounce his US citizenship and cut short three years' supervised release.
Gonzalez is no longer just an anonymous husband and father of two.
Today his and the other agents' faces grace billboards across Cuba, where they are lionised as heroes for their clandestine monitoring of militant anti-Castro exiles.
In addition to the Cuban agents still behind bars, a major sticking point in U.S-Cuba relations is Cuba's imprisonment of a U.S. government subcontractor.
Alan Gross is serving a 15-year sentence for crimes against the state after he was caught bringing sensitive communications equipment into the country.
Rene Gonzalez said that US President Barack Obama needs to know that resolving these two issues is key to mending relations between the two countries.
"The message for him (Obama) is for him to change his relationship with Cuba. Everyone knows that within that relationship change are the two cases: the case of (Alan) Gross and the (Cuban) Five. It's no secret," Rene Gonzalez said.
Rene Gonzalez was born in 1956 in Chicago to Cuban immigrants who were sympathetic to Fidel Castro's 1959 revolution and returned to the island in the 1960s.
In the decades that followed, Soviet aid allowed Cuba to redistribute wealth across society and subsidised things like food, services, education and health care.
Today, the statist and orthodox Marxist Cuba that Rene Gonzalez left has undergone significant change, even if the Communist Party is the only one allowed and there's still little tolerance for open dissent.
87-year-old Fidel Castro is retired and largely out of the public eye.
Younger brother Raul Castro has embarked on a plan to remake the country's model by permitting some private economic activity, though key sectors remain firmly in the hands of the state.
"We have had to make concessions to the market that I don't like, above all in conditions that create certain inequalities among people that make the most vulnerable live in a precarious state we didn't know before," Rene Gonzalez said.
Rene Gonzalez said he has some good memories of his time in the United States, though he takes a dim view what he considers a political system where money is all that matters and of those in Florida's Cuban exile community who call him a traitor and a spy.
"I like the people, the people in Miami, with the exception of that segment that has poisoned the politics of the city," Gonzalez said.
"The regular people are kind. In Miami I enjoyed the Latin American cultural diversity, and I miss that too," he added.