Articles by: NACLA
In the Dominican Republic, Haitian-descendants face profiling and scrutiny deep within the country’s borders.
How Latin American suffrage in the early 20th century shaped transnational feminist activism today
In 1989, a military commander raped a schoolteacher in Oxapampa the same night her husband was killed by a military brigade. Since then, like many other women in Peru, Raquel Martin is still looking for just reparations, 30 years later.
In Ecuador, President Lenín Moreno has allied with his political opponents to implement a conservative economic agenda, threatening to undo the country’s strides in tackling poverty and inequality over the past decade.
Juan Guaidó has a plan to end the emergency in Venezuela—but his vision looks a lot like the elite-led, violently unequal Venezuela of the 1990’s.
Ciro Guerra and Cristina Gallego’s epic film tells the 1970s history of Colombia’s marijuana drug trade as it has never been told before: from an Indigenous Wayuu perspective
Recent displays of state violence from CBP and the excessive militarization of Mexico-U.S. land ports of entry are normalizing the image of the U.S. at ‘war’ against the transborder community and asylum seekers.
Despite the 2016 peace accords in Colombia, conflict and violence continue due to the U.S.-supported neoliberal economic model. In order to imagine peace, we must imagine a new model of reparations and justice.
While protests in Haiti today stem from decades of economic and political crisis, the current wave represents something unprecedented: a widespread crisis of faith in democracy and the neoliberal state.
On March 11, join author John Lindsay-Poland as he presents his new book, Plan Colombia U.S. Ally Atrocities and Community Activism, published by Duke University Press. Assistant Professor of Political Science at Rutgers University Janice Gallagher will lead a Q&A following the presentation.