Related Rule
Cuba
Practice Relating to Rule 8. Definition of Military Objectives
Cuba’s Military Criminal Code (1979) includes “military installations, other military objects and objects intended for use by military units or institutions” in a list of military objects. 
Cuba, Military Criminal Code, 1979, Article 33(1).
Cuba’s Military Criminal Code (1979) includes “weapons and munitions” in a list of military objects. 
Cuba, Military Criminal Code, 1979, Article 33(1).
Cuba’s National Defence Act (1994) lists “communications facilities and equipment” among the objects integrated within the “Military Reserve of Facilities and Equipment of the National Economy” to guarantee the necessities of defence in wartime. 
Cuba, National Defence Act, 1994, Article 119(c).
Cuba’s Military Criminal Code (1979) includes “means of transportation” in a list of military objects. 
Cuba, Military Criminal Code, 1979, Article 33(1).
Cuba’s National Defence Act (1994) lists “means of land, air and water transport [and] airfields, ports and port installations, and plants, workshops, service centres, fuel stores and other installations intended for the exploitation, maintenance and repair of transport facilities and equipment” among the objects integrated within the “Military Reserve of Facilities and Equipment of the National Economy” to guarantee the necessities of defence in wartime. 
Cuba, National Defence Act, 1994, Article 119(a) and (d).
Cuba’s National Defence Act (1994) lists among the objects integrated within the “Military Reserve of Facilities and Equipment of the National Economy” to guarantee the necessities of defence in wartime:
facilities and equipment for the handling and storage of cargo, agricultural machinery, construction machinery, and other facilities, installations and machinery intended for works of engineering [and] facilities and equipment for … automation, meteorology, topographical and geodesic systems. 
Cuba, National Defence Act, 1994, Article 119(b) and (c).