In late August, after Miami businessman Teo Babun and three anonymous partners founded a company to help Cuban exiles reclaim their former belongings on the island, 75-year-old Vicente Lago Grassot shuffled into the corporation's sixth-floor Biscayne Boulevard headquarters with the help of a cane. He carried a red-plastic folder bursting with property titles to homes, land, and a perfume factory he owned before departing his homeland in 1964. Luis Garcia Lasa called the offices of Cuba Claims Registry Assistance from Kissimmee to chat about the gas stations he lost. And Carlos Cobiella arrived at the crammed, forest-green carpeted office to reminisce about the iron factory Fidel Castro's government had confiscated. "They all had stories," Babun complains. "And they saw Cuba Claims as an opportunity for... More >>>