Regions / Colombia
Latin American leaders are reclaiming a right to differentiate their views from Washington's—and refusing to render it diplomatic tribute.
The governments of Costa Rica, Guatemala, and Mexico all called for developing more effective responses to drug trafficking based on promoting public health, respect for human rights, and harm reduction.
Just over a year after the implementation of a new free trade agreement with the United States, Colombia’s sugarcane cutters continue to face widespread labor rights violations.
USAID spending often means less security and more violence against women, particularly women human rights defenders.
How one internally displaced Colombian found himself caught between rebels and paramilitaries -- and how he suffered for it.
Colombia's enormous population of internally displaced people is incredibly diverse, but all are subject to violence and degradation on a daily basis.
GM gave its disabled Colombian workers a choice: to die of starvation or to die waiting for a solution.
The United States must stop supporting the perverse Colombian status quo that lies at the heart of the country's prolonged civil war.
This article examines the sixth summit of the Americas and analyzes how the event reflects a trend of Washington's declining hegemony in Latin America and the rise of unified opposition to American policies, particularly the militarization of the region, drug war and isolation of Cuba.
Colombia is widely regarded as the world's most dangerous place to be a trade union member.