No. Historically, the US took advantage of the benefits of this constitutional law to carry out five occupations in Cuba between 1906 and 1933.
As a political “Cuban Independence Provider”, the United States organized an assembly in 1901 to draft the first Cuban constitution. Approval of the text came only after the US Senate secured approval of the so-called Platt Amendment. In general terms, the amendment served as a legal provision for the US to intervene in the country whenever its economic and political interests in the region were threatened.
In addition to making interference power official, the Platt Amendment offered the Americans an area of 117 square kilometers to build a military base in Guantanamo Bay.
In 1934, the rise of dictator Fulgencio Batista caused the amendment to be replaced by a trade agreement.
Once Cuba acknowledged the Platt Amendment and an independent government was chosen the US troops left instantaneously. A friend and supporter of the US named Estrada Palma became Cuba’s first president. Palma served from 1902 – 1906 in a period discernable by continued progress in recuperating from the war damage and an accomplished and honest administration.
i see, would you mind putting it as one?