Toda aquella música que haga referencia a "textos agresivos, sexualmente explícitos, obscenos, que tergiversan la sensualidad consustancial a la mujer cubana" serán prohibidos en los medios de comunicación de Cuba, según las nuevas orientaciones del Instituto Cubano de la Música (ICM).

Orlando Vistel, presidente del ICM, en entrevista con el periódico Granma, el órgano oficial del Partido Comunista, explicó que ese organismo y su sistema de instituciones ha adoptado medidas que "van desde la descalificación profesional de aquellos que violen la ética en sus presentaciones hasta la aplicación de severas sanciones a quienes desde las instituciones, propician o permiten estas prácticas".

El dirigente comunista fue interrogado concretamente a si esto se limitaba al género del reguetón, popularizado en la isla caribeña, a lo que respondió:

"No se trata exclusivamente del reguetón. Expresiones vulgares, banales y mediocres se registran en otras prácticas musicales. De modo que no debemos particularizar en un género. Pero no es menos cierto que en el reguetón esto es mucho más notorio".

Con estas nueva políticas el gobierno de la isla asegura que entrará en un "proceso de depuración de los catálogos artísticos de nuestras entidades, que va encaminado a erradicar cualquier práctica que por su contenido se aparte de la legitimidad de la cultura popular cubana".

Y precisó que tanto en la radio como en la televisión cubana sólo "habrá una presencia representativa de lo mejor de los catálogos de nuestras instituciones".

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  • A santera looks back while crossing the street where a wall is covered with a mural of the Cuban flag and an image of Cuba's revolutionary hero Ernesto "Che" Guevara in Havana, Cuba, Friday Jan. 27, 2012. After economic reforms by President Raul Castro were endorsed by the communist congress in mid-2011, the Communist Party of Cuba (PCC) is preparing to hold a party conference this weekend. (AP Photo/Franklin Reyes)

  • Maria Karla Curvelo smiles while watching other children playing on the last day of the summer holidays in Havana, Cuba, Sunday, Sept 2, 2012. Cuba's neighborhood networks called Committees for the Defense of the Revolution organize street games for children the day before they start a new school year. (AP Photo/Franklin Reyes)

  • Schoolchildren hoist the Cuban national

    Schoolchildren hoist the Cuban national flag on the first day of school of the 2011-2012 academic year, in Havana, on September 5, 2011. AFP PHOTO/STR (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)

  • A woman makes her way in a street in Havana, Cuba, Tuesday, Oct.26, 2010. Tuesday the UN General Assembly will meet to vote the end of the embargo that has been affecting Cuba's economy since 1962. (AP Photo/Javier Galeano)

  • US cargo ship "Ana Cecilia" arrives at the Havana Bay, Cuba, early Friday, July 13, 2012. The "Ana Cecilia" is the first ship for half a century to carry humanitarian supplies from Miami to Havana. The shipping company, International Port Corporation, said its clients include charitable, religious, and humanitarian groups, as well as family members of people in Cuba. (AP Photo/Franklin Reyes)

  • People make their way along a street in Havana, Cuba, early Friday Sept. 2, 2011. (AP Photo/Javier Galeano)

  • A girl in her school uniform crosses the street where flowers sit for sale in a cart in Havana, Cuba, Friday Jan. 27, 2012. After economic reforms by President Raul Castro were endorsed by the communist congress in mid-2011, the Communist Party of Cuba (PCC) is preparing to hold a party conference this weekend. (AP Photo/Franklin Reyes)

  • In this picture taken April 17, 2012, a man rides a pedicab through the streets of Old Havana, Cuba. (AP Photo/Kathy Willens)

  • Self-employed Carlos Alberto Gonzalez, right, and his assistant weigh a bag of onions to sell in the streets of Havana, Cuba, Wednesday, Aug. 8, 2012. (AP Photo/Franklin Reyes)

  • The window of a garden company is decora

    The window of a garden company is decorated with a picture of Cuban leader Fidel Castro and Cuban national flags in Havana, 18 December 2007. Castro, 81, has made it abundantly clear for the first time that he may never come back to public life, even if he remains a powerful force behind the scenes. In a letter read out on state television Monday, Castro confirmed what many suspected for months, and also threw the spotlight on a rising new generation of communist leadership without naming interim President Raul Castro. AFP PHOTO/STR (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)

  • A crowd estimated at more than 500 thous

    A crowd estimated at more than 500 thousand Cuban workers participate in the May Day parade in Havana, on May 01, 2008. AFP PHOTO/ADALBERTO ROQUE (Photo credit should read ADALBERTO ROQUE/AFP/Getty Images)

  • More than 500 thousand Cuban workers par

    More than 500 thousand Cuban workers participate in the May Day parade in Havana, on May 01, 2008. AFP PHOTO/ADALBERTO ROQUE (Photo credit should read ADALBERTO ROQUE/AFP/Getty Images)

  • Supporters of the Cuban government deplo

    Supporters of the Cuban government deploy a huge Cuban flag over the facade of the house where a group of members of the Ladies in White Cuban dissident organization are meeting, on March 18, 2011, in Havana. More than twenty women activists met to commemorate the eighth anniversary of the 'Primavera Negra' (Black Spring), when 75 Cuban oppositors were jailed. AFP PHOTO/ADALBERTO ROQUE (Photo credit should read ADALBERTO ROQUE/AFP/Getty Images)

  • A veteran of the Revolution wears his military medals and holds a Cuban flag at an event celebrating Revolution Day in Guantanamo, Cuba, Thursday, July 26, 2012. Cuba marks the 59th anniversary of the July 26, 1953 rebel attack led by Fidel and Raul Castro on the Moncada military barracks. The attack is considered the beginning of the revolution that culminated with dictator Fulgencio Batista's ouster. (AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa)

  • Lebanese soldiers stand guard behind Cuban and Lebanese protesters from leftist groups holding Cuban flags and portraits of five Cubans held in U.S. prisons, marking the 14th anniversary of their arrest in Florida in 1998, during a sit-in near the U.S. embassy in Aukar, east of Beirut, Lebanon, Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012. The five were convicted of spying for Cuba and sentenced to terms that ranged from 10 years to life in prison. (AP Photo/Bilal Hussein)