Regions / Latin America & Caribbean
A proposed canal in Nicaragua, built by China, is a tangible signal that the United States can't set the terms of the world economy forever.
The domestic workers’ rights movement offers powerful lessons for the broader fight against forced labor, trafficking, and servitude.
We often hear of U.S. guns turning up at crimes scenes abroad. But we rarely hear about how many foreign-made guns find their way to the United States.
The case against GMOs has strengthened steadily over the last few years, even as the industry has expanded all over the world.
Recent events suggest that Cubans might feel freer to speak out than they have in the past.
America's foreign policy hawks are no longer counting on Iran to collapse, but North Korea and Cuba remain the "Teetering Twosome."
In the face of escalating repression, Honduran indigenous groups are standing against transnational plunder.
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.
It's time to relegate the bankrupt counterinsurgency doctrine into the “dustbin of history.”