Recent Articles in the NACLA Report
As Latin America swings left, activists keep alive a long anarchist tradition of critiquing the limits of state power. For them, the real alternatives are in communities, workplaces, and the streets.
Our latest issue of the NACLA Report explores lessons from the Pink Tide and what lies ahead for the diverse Lefts in Latin America today.
For one activist, Chile’s proposed constitution missed a historic opportunity to defend migrant rights amid a right-wing backlash that ultimately defeated the new progressive charter.
Throughout Chile’s constitutional process, right-wing rhetoric has rejected Indigenous recognitions and representation in defense of the status quo.
A longtime analyst of Chilean social movements reflects on the country’s multiple lefts and power relations within the ongoing “process of change.”
Two Constitutional Convention representatives reflect on the process of drafting the world’s most progressive constitution.
In post-revolt Chile, experiences in the Constitutional Convention provide a foundation for reinvigorating the process of change, with social movements at the helm.
Read the editor's introduction to the Winter 2022 issue of the NACLA Report, "Apruebo por Chile: Charting a Future in the Aftermath of Defeat."
From both sides of the Rio Grande, a grassroots network helps people seeking abortions in post-Roe United States find the care they need.
For Venezuelan grassroots housing activists, brick and mortar structures are only one step in the daily struggle to build community and belonging.
Despite isolation and disrepair, Cuba’s largest housing project remains a place of vibrant cultural expression where residents forge their own belonging.
In highly segregated and unequal Rio de Janeiro, family photographs capture Black joy and the power of claiming the right to the city.