However, there are those who propose a violent change type Eastern Europe to generate a liberal capitalism (so where you want much of the exiles Cubans in Miami) or an anti-bureaucratic revolution that would impede the return of capitalism and return to the path of Lenin or Che (as postulated some Marxists). The Communist Party, however, rejects this because it ensures that if your model breaks the Cuba post-Castro could follow the path of Yugoslavia Finnish and entering a terrible civil war. Havana would prefer to follow the route of China and Viet Nam maintain control of the Communist Party but make concessions to the market and perhaps some ideological pluralism. Labour despite the fact that the United Kingdom proposes that Cuba becomes a democracy, the monarchy does not choose its head of State or to its upper House. Fidel Castro (leader of Cuba since 1959) and Elizabeth II (British Queen since 1952) have been heads of State that most have lasted in Office throughout the West.
While the first justified his position by having commanded a popular revolution, the second does it for the rights of his family. Although some labour sectors wanted Britain to have an Head of State and a Senate elected, his party (after nearly 11 years in power) has been limited to giving a more modern air to the monarchy while his reform of the House of Lords 738 still does not disrupt the fact that his power is the only one where all the members of the upper House have been appointed and not elected. The House of Commons has 646 members each of whom is elected representing a district. With this plurality system the winner in each party takes all. So in the 2005 election labour won 35% of the votes in all the United Kingdom but was left with 55% of the Parliament, which can govern without making concessions or coalitions.