Outsourcing immigration enforcement to Mexico allows the Obama administration to ignore continued child migration and avoid providing asylum to Central American youth.
Teachers fight on virtually alone: a militant minority whose interests seem selfish to some and whose tactics seem violent to others. Yet a great many teachers feel they fight not only for themselves, but for their union, their communities, and for Mexican democracy.
Puerto Rico’s debt crisis will likely lead to the privatization of public enterprises including the electrical power authority and the water agency. The proposed solution reflects the application of neoliberal policies as if they were magic recipes for resolving a most complex situation.
In addition to reducing violence, the renewed ceasefire between FARC and the Colombian government will likely diminish environmental destruction.
In Oaxaca, indigenous peoples interrupt the land enclosures of renewable resources.
A century after the U.S. military invasion of Haiti in 1915, a U.N. "stabilization mission" continues to compromise the nation's political and economic sovereignty.
Defendant Steve Johnston's moving court testimony details the immigration policy's disastrous human toll.
Replicating Plan Colombia's failed approach, a Washington aid program for Guatemala, Honduras, and El Salvador combines neoliberal economic reforms with military aid.
The Cuban government’s acceptance of small enterprises is helping many on the island increase their incomes, but it’s also exacerbating class divisions in a comparatively egalitarian society.