Regions / Guatemala
It’s time for the United States to examine how its own foreign policy promotes genocide, and take the actions necessary to curb it.
Latin American leaders are reclaiming a right to differentiate their views from Washington's—and refusing to render it diplomatic tribute.
In Latin America, opposition to military intervention in Syria reflects the wariness of a region long beset with U.S. interventions of its own.
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.
From mission creep to missileers asleep at the wheel.
Guatemala's genocide trial has lifted the curtain on the country's bloody past.
In a week of remarkable events and reversals in Guatemala, the genocide trial of former dictator Efrain Rios Montt came to an abrupt halt on April 18.
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.
Attitudes toward democracy are on the decline in Latin America, and U.S. foreign policy isn't helping.
Alvaro Colom keeps Hugo Chavez at arm's length.