Regions / Latin America & Caribbean
Peruvian elections will be notable for either marking a new neopopulist victory by a former military officer or the first woman Peruvian president.
Costa Rica is making headlines for a dead-heat election.
Allowing immigrants to hold two passports can promote U.S. ideals and values.
The election of Bolivia's new president is a powerful symbol of the growing resistance throughout Latin America to U.S.-led economic programs.
Morales faces the daunting challenge of governing a troubled and bitter nation, where expectations are high and short-term change is difficult to achieve.
A Cuban expatriate has forced the administration to decide on terrorist criteria: "acceptable" acts of terrorism carried out against Cuba versus "unacceptable" ones undertaken against the United States and its allies.
Demonizing Morales will not advance our true national interests of promoting freedom and human development. But cheering an independent and democratic Bolivia just might.
Renewed U.S. military presence in Latin America.
Did arrogance cost lives?
U.S.-Caribbean economic relations since 1950 divide into two periods: 1) the cold war era, when security concerns about communism shaped U.S. policy, and 2) the post-cold war period, when the importance of the Caribbean to U.S. strategic interests has diminished, and U.S. policy is driven by a new set of concerns.