News & Analysis
The terror faced by women and mothers in Venezuela is often overlooked, as well as their ability to alleviate violence.
In Nicaragua, workers face a dangerous contradiction—organize within the limits of the government’s corporatist development model, or be shut down.
The recent U.S. sanctions in Venezuela are not only worsening the economic situation, but increasing the country's cynicism toward any hope of resolution.
After two decades battling impunity, Indigenous Peruvian women who survived Alberto Fujimori’s forced sterilization campaign finally have their say.
Grassroots leaders in El Salvador discuss what they anticipate from President Nayib Bukele, what they demand, and how they plan to navigate the distance between the two.
On August 9, the Honduran government released two political prisoners who had been in a military-run prison for the past year and a half for their participation in opposition protests. NACLA spoke with one of the prisoners and his partner about his experience and the ongoing resistance movement in Honduras.
As Honduras deals with the fallout of political scandals surrounding President Juan Orlando Hernández, ousted former president Manuel Zelaya and his LIBRE party mount their opposition.
With his latest constitutional maneuvering, President Martín Vizcarra is trying to change Peru's political landscape while avoiding the fate of his predecessors.
La explosion de plataformas como Uber, Glovo, Deliveroo, y Rappi, en Ámerica Latina y por el globo crea un terreno nuevo para la explotación de “colaboradores” sin protecciones laborales, que luchan por el derecho de ser considerados “trabajadores”.
The global explosion of apps like Uber, Glovo, Deliveroo, and Rappi has generated new ways of exploiting Latin American labor, as “collaborators” struggle to be considered workers.
Extractivist governments are stoking destruction in the Amazon and beyond. International alliances and Indigenous technologies can help protect the biome and support its 30 million inhabitants.
The precarious status of adjunct faculty at the University of Puerto Rico is a microcasm for the broader issues faced by the archipelago.