Regions / Argentina
Maybe we'll never see America's torturers behind bars. They should still have to tell the truth about what they did.
Authorities in Argentina and beyond are cracking down on indigenous communities that protest resource extraction — while re-writing laws to promote fossil fuels.
In the New Yorker, Dexter Filkins writes about Argentine prosecutor Albert Nisman's doomed attempts to prosecute the Asociación Mutual Israelita Argentina bombing.
The death of Argentine prosecutor Alberto Nisman was certainly suspicious. But that doesn't prove a thing about his charges against Iran.
Latin America's transition out of dictatorship hinged on two words the U.S. would be wise to heed: "Never again."
Western-style democracies — not the dictatorships they replaced — have allowed deeply undemocratic economic systems to flourish. So what's to be done?
U.S. civil society is more critical of Israeli actions in Palestine than ever. When will the U.S. government catch up?
Four myths American exceptionalists peddle about the U.S. president and America's role in the world.
China is taking advantage of its growing trade surplus in Latin America to rally support for its positions at the United Nations.
In Latin America, opposition to military intervention in Syria reflects the wariness of a region long beset with U.S. interventions of its own.