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Ada Ferrer’s latest book is a nuanced study tracing the importance of slavery to U.S.–Cuba relations from American independence through the Civil War.
This 2020 Netflix documentary examines the origins and development of Latin American rock and the role it has played in the region’s history and politics.
Akers Chacón provides a historical account of the neoliberal contradiction in immigration enforcement: open borders for capitalism, criminalization for cross-border workers.
In his new book, Joshua Frens-String examines 20th century Chilean politics through the lens of food.
A new PBS documentary explores the life and career of literary figure José Lezama Lima in revolutionary Cuba.
A comparative look at Pink Tide governments across the region and the impact of their policies on the extractive sector and development processes in the early 21st century.
Ismael García-Colón’s new book provides a comprehensive history of Puerto Rican migration to rural communities in the United States.
Juan Villoro’s interpretation of the Americas’ most extraordinary city offers readers the perspective of a well-traveled insider.
Now available in English from Charco Press, Selva Almada’s journalistic novel chronicles the cases of three women who grew up in the interior of Argentina and were murdered during her youth.
Teo Ballvé unpacks the discourse of state absence in Northern Colombian and argues that statebuilding does not necessarily result in peacebuilding.