U.S. Foreign Policy

November 15, 2021
Mikael Wolfe and Jessica Femenias

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.

June 14, 2017
Hillary Goodfriend

A high-level summit in Miami bringing together leaders of Central America’s Northern Triangle, Mexico and the United States portends a Trumpist turn in U.S. policy in the region.

December 7, 2016
Linda Farthing, Christy Thornton, Alexander Main, and Joseph Nevins

From the NACLA Report's Winter issue: How can solidarity activists in the U.S. continue—and in many cases reshape—the discussion about U.S. and Latin America over the next four years?

February 19, 2015
Arturo López-Levy
While Washington won’t be able to break apart Latin America’s “pink tide,” its new stance on Cuba is a test case for reasserting U.S. hegemony in the Western Hemisphere.
December 24, 2014
Greg Grandin

How unilateral, preemptory “regime change” became an acceptable foreign policy option, “democracy promotion” became a staple of defense strategy, and war became a branded public spectacle.

July 21, 2014
Nathalie Baptiste

Central American children fleeing poverty and gang violence are refugees—and should be treated as such.

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