Articles by: NACLA

September 29, 2022

At the outset of the constitutional process, it seemed certain that Chile would approve its new constitution. The opposition turned the tide.

September 27, 2022

Brazil’s war against Indigenous peoples is as old as Brazil itself. But Bolsonaro’s administration has sought to accelerate the destruction of the Amazon and its peoples.

September 26, 2022

Tras el aumento de los precios de los alimentos, los pequeños agricultores del sur de Perú dependen de los sistemas alimentarios tradicionales para afrontar la crisis alimentaria.

September 23, 2022

As daily life in Haiti goes on, evictions, displacement, and other experiences of urban space powerfully shape exclusion and belonging.

September 21, 2022

As Hurricane Fiona brutally underlines the lessons from Hurricane María, activists, advocates, and community members continue to demand energy justice now.

September 20, 2022

Desde las dos orillas del Río Grande, una red transfronteriza para acompañar abortos encara el retroceso legislativo en Estados Unidos.

September 20, 2022

Brazil has long failed to reckon with its history of military dictatorship. President Jair Bolsonaro looks to that era with nostalgia, taking steps to push the country back in that direction.

September 19, 2022

Amid rising prices, small farmers in Southern Peru rely on traditional food systems to confront the food crisis.

September 14, 2022

Tomás Zerón de Lucio, a key figure in the forced disappearance and subsequent government cover-up of the Ayotzinapa case, is hiding out in Tel Aviv thanks to his close ties to the Israeli cybersurveillance industry.

September 13, 2022

Nazis have a long historical presence in Brazil reaching back to the early days of European fascism. President Jair Bolsonaro has emboldened them.

September 10, 2022

Disinformation campaigns and fears that Indigenous rights would erode national identity and unity were leading factors in the charter’s defeat.

September 9, 2022

The arrest of the former attorney general for covering up the state’s role in the disappearance of 43 Ayotzinapa students could be a smokescreen.

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