Articles by: NACLA
The historic uprising against inequality reclaimed past struggles and forged new tools for present resistance.
Thousands of Mexican asylum seekers fleeing violence, forced disappearances, and internal displacement remain in limbo.
In Puerto Rico, two recent femicides sparked renewed feminist organizing to demand concrete action on gender violence.
Teo Ballvé unpacks the discourse of state absence in Northern Colombian and argues that statebuilding does not necessarily result in peacebuilding.
The Biden administration holds significant political tools for navigating relations with Latin America. How will it leverage this power?
The Left’s victories on May 15 and 16 showed the strength of the generation that became politicized in the 2011 student protests. Many of them now will take office at the local level and will play a significant role in the drafting of the new Magna Carta.
Brazilian filmmaker Madiano Marcheti’s feature debut expands the meanings of environmental justice in Brazil.
Read the editors' introduction to our latest print issue of the NACLA Report, "Against Forgetting: Mobilizing Memory for Reckoning and Repair."
Michael Bustamante's new book explores contested narratives of the Cuban Revolution, focusing on its first two decades in power.
Henry Ford’s 20th century rubber plantation and company town pioneered a model of destructive forest industrialization still in full force in Brazil’s Amazon.
Mass demonstrations in Colombia continue for the third straight week. After defeating the unpopular tax reform that sparked the movement, protesters push new demands.
The stories of two Guatemalan asylum seekers highlight the deep roots of forced migration from Central America and the U.S. role in the ongoing displacement.