1. Boats in Havana Bay, Castle Morro in background
2. Various of people and traffic
3. Man talking on cell phone
4. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Claudia Garcia, Cuban:
"These are political things that I don't have any knowledge of, but for nobody in the world is it a hidden thing that they have always been trying to harm our country and government. It can't be a surprise for us anymore. Coming from them, nothing can be a surprise."
5. People walking
6. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Richard Cuantro, Cuban-American:
"I don't know anything about it. I hope it was like that, but I think it's a lie. The United States isn't interested in Cuba. If it's not interested in Venezuela, which is rotting in oil, this is rotten."
7. Man talking on cell phone
8. People walking and traffic
9. Exterior of Old Capitol building and traffic
10. Jesus Yaber, owner of Cafeteria Victoria in Hialeah, walking with pastries
11. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Jesus Yaber, owner of Cafeteria Victoria in Hialeah:
"Clearly, within the Cuban community they found out that they didn't know where it came from. In the end, we found out that it (ZunZuneo) was a communication created from here, from the US, to give Internet access to the community that didn't have it in Cuba."
12. Yaber organising Cuban pastries
13. Zoom out from pastries to Yaber walking into kitchen of caf�
14. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Belkis Hernandez, local resident:
"What do I think? I think it was a good thing. I hope that it gains momentum so that the people realise what is going on in the outside world and things change also in Cuba."
15. Cubavision newscaster announcing Associated Press's story about the U.S. Government's involvement in the creation of a "Cuban Twitter"
16. Various of newscast ++ANNOUNCER VOICE THROUGHOUT++
On Thursday residents in Havana and members of the Cuban community in Miami reacted to the news that the United States government was behind the once-popular social media network ZunZuneo.
An investigative report by The Associated Press found that the U.S. government was behind the creation of the "Cuban Twitter" designed to undermine the communist government in Cuba.
The social media network was built with secret shell companies and financed through foreign bank transactions.
In Cuba, local resident Claudia Garcia said she was not surprised that the U.S. was behind it.
"These are political things that I don't have any knowledge of, but for nobody in the world is it a hidden thing that they have always been trying to harm our country and government. It can't be a surprise for us anymore. Coming from them, nothing can be a surprise," she said.
The social network lasted for more than two years and drew tens of thousands of subscribers.
It gained an audience by offering users a social media platform that would first build a Cuban audience then later push them toward dissent.
On Thursday Cubavision ran a story with the findings of The Associated Press investigation.
The AP obtained more than 1,000 pages of documents from contractors about the development of ZunZuneo.
It independently verified the project's scope and details in the documents through publicly available databases, government sources and interviews with those involved in ZunZuneo.
AP's investigation showed the organisation behind this was the US Agency for International Development (USAID), a federal agency best known for overseeing billions of dollars in US humanitarian aid, which also has a mandate to spread democracy.
It is unclear whether the scheme was legal under U.S. law, which requires written authorisation of covert action by the president and congressional notification.
Officials at USAID would not say who had approved the programme or whether the White House was aware of it. The Cuban government declined a request for comment.
At minimum, details uncovered by the AP appear to muddy the U.S. Agency for International Development's longstanding claims that it does not conduct covert actions, and could undermine the agency's mission to deliver aid to the world's poor and vulnerable - an effort that requires the trust and cooperation of foreign governments.
The programme came to life after a USAID contractor obtained half-a-million cell phone numbers on the state-owned mobile network - Cubacel.
The contractor, Creative Associates International, based in Washington DC, was paid by USAID to hatch a plan to send text messages to Cuban cell phone owners.
Initially they sent messages about topics like the weather, soccer and music, to build an audience and so as not to alert the Cuban government.
Later they planned to push messages which they hoped would encourage dissent.