As Colombia under right-wing president Iván Duque promises to further roll back desperately-needed public university funding, a student movement is taking action against the deepening of neoliberal restructuring of public higher education in Colombia.
The trial against Berta Cáceres’ accused assassins has been riddled with irregularities and bias—and barred the victims' lawyers from participation. It is a tragic lost opportunity for justice in Honduras.
The last installment of our series on Cuba's constitutional reform, an interview with scholar and political analyst Arturo López-Levy
Cuba’s constitution should advance a more inclusive vision of the nation, one not bound by the island’s territorial limits.
Thirty years after NACLA first reported on Efraín Ríos Montt’s genocide in Guatemala, its revelations stand the test of time. From our 50th anniversary issue, available open access for a limited time.
When state-sanctioned practices of child kidnapping, family internment, and indefinite detention cut off the possibility of seeking asylum at official ports of entry, Central American refugees are increasingly forced to take ever-more dangerous paths into the United States.
Little more than three decades after the end of dictatorship, Jair Bolsonaro’s win in the Brazilian elections forebodes a crackdown on democratic institutions from the university to the press to the judiciary.
Cuba’s new constitution, currently under debate, leaves many rights and guarantees uncertain and ambiguous.
How can we understand the rise in Venezuelan migration in recent years?
Jair Bolsonaro has propelled anger and vitriol against the Left, the poor, and so-called identity politics to the surface of Brazilian society. After his win, what’s next?