The Trump administration’s crackdown on unauthorized immigration obscures his larger effort: to prevent lawful forms of immigration for migrants and remake the racial composition of the country.
U.S. responses to Nicaragua’s Daniel Ortega and Honduras’ Juan Orlando Hernández reveal Washington’s foreign policy in Central America is stuck in the Cold War era.
As conservative Uribe protégé Iván Duque takes the helm, Colombia’s right wing plays politics with the crisis of activist killings, threatening to resurrect a deadly state security policy.
Multinational mining corporations in northern Peru have devised a number of strategies for suppressing environmental activism and protest, from strategic investment to media relations to outright intimidation and repression.
On Colombia’s Pacific coast, paramilitary violence has engulfed Afro-communities and their leaders in the wake of the peace accords. But resistance at the grassroots level remains strong.
Argentina’s women’s soccer team is tired of being sidelined and mistreated. Now they are fighting back, and the Argentine Football Association is taking note.
Across the region, Latin America’s militaries are regaining power through the court system
Making sense of Daniel Ortega’s slow betrayal of the Nicaraguan revolution
Understanding legal violence against Central American families