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Fifty years on from the coup that installed dictatorship and neoliberalism in Chile, protest art from the streets of Santiago underlines the present reverberations of an authoritarian past.
Unauthorized migration across Hispanophone Caribbean, rendered through art, highlights the neocolonial and neoliberalism violence shaping mobility, displacement, and borders.
Paiz’s book provides a balanced history of the United Farm Workers movement, without losing sight of the myriad ways it brought people together to demand, conceive, and build better worlds.
Joel Correia’s ethnography provides vibrant testimony of the struggles of the Sanapaná and Enxet peoples as they navigate complex dynamics of dispossession and neglect.
Sarah McNamara’s book traces the politics of Cuban immigrants and their descendants, the central role of women, and histories of labor organizing in a Tampa area cigar making community.
Debbie Sharnak’s book traces the shifting meanings of human rights in Uruguay’s descent into authoritarianism and continued struggle for justice and accountability.
Juan Gabriel Vásquez’s latest novel-biography tells the extraordinary life of the Colombian guerrillero-turned-filmmaker Sergio Cabrera.
Jonathan Katz’s book about the career of a decorated Marine turned critic attests to the symbiotic relationship between militarism and U.S. commercial expansion.
Santiago Mitre’s feature film about holding the perpetrators of dictatorship accountable in Argentina humanizes a pivotal moment in Latin American—and world—history.
Suzana Sawyer’s new book uncovers the machinations of corporate power and judicial imperialism in a decades-long struggle for accountability in the Amazon.