Change in Cuba. Or not.
This time, it’s an article in The Christian Science Monitor, under the headline, "Prisoner releases under Raul Castro raise hope for Cuba".
And sure enough, a raft of American-based analysts and Cubanologists are quoted at length about the recent release of a couple of political prisoners by the Castro regime - and what it means.
Their views range across the spectrum, as you would expect.
At one end, we have Prof. Jaime Suchlicki, head of the Institute for Cuban and Cuban-American Studies at the University of Miami, who says there is no evidence of any real let-up in the repressive nature of the Castro regime.
Anyone opposed to the Communist Party continues to be harassed and terrorised.
At the other end is our old friend Wayne Smith, from the Centre for International Policy in Washington and a one-time head of the US Interest Section in Havana.
Mr Smith is of the view that the recent release of some political prisoners is a welcomed trend of things to come under the slightly younger Castro, although whatever happens, he says, will be happening “very, very slowly”.
You will not be surprised to hear that he blames the slowness of these changes on the US.
"The Bush administration's nasty noises are part of the reason for things moving slowly," Mr Smith told the paper, adding that more political prisoners would be released if only something “positive” came out of the US.
Read the article here.