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When will the Biden administration change its pattern of ignoring blatant human rights violations and the deterioration of democracy in Latin America?
With a majority vote in the Constitutional Court this week, Colombia could become the first country in Latin America to remove abortion from its penal code.
An analysis of how two major U.S. newspapers presented the civil unrest in Latin America this year demonstrates how corporate media favors political allies and blames enemies.
Throughout the region, Evangelical participation in politics is growing, with several groups aligning with the Left despite their more conservative beliefs.
Since April, Colombians have demanded change from their government and been met with violence.
Mass demonstrations in Colombia continue for the third straight week. After defeating the unpopular tax reform that sparked the movement, protesters push new demands.
The government’s response to massive protests repeats old tropes of smearing the organizers as criminals. Labels like “urban terrorist” or “extreme vandals” aim to justify the excessive repression.
A young woman shares her story of suffering sexual violence at the hands of a riot police officer in Cali, one case in a broader misogynist problem.
Both Trump and Biden have played on tropes of socialism and Latin American strongmen without providing substantive policy proposals for the region.
The Minga, made up of Indigenous, Black and campesino collectives, continued to Bogotá after President Iván Duque left an empty seat when invited to a debate.