Most of the region has united to reject the legitimacy of the constituent assembly in Venezuela, with a few crucial (and predictable) holdouts. What they’ll do next, though, is anyone’s guess.
As China continues to position itself as a global super power, Latin American countries have begun to shift their trade focus outside the Western Hemisphere.
The last Spanish-speaking country to overturn anti-sodomy laws and one of the region’s most religious and socially conservative countries are both on the cusp of allowing same-sex marriage.
Here’s what President Trump’s proposed, 30% cut in the State Department and USAID’s budget will mean for development assistance to Latin America and the Caribbean.
Despite the attention the Trump administration has placed on crimes committed by undocumented immigrants, the data—though spotty—show that the threat is exaggerated.
At the UNSC on Wednesday one of the region’s non-permanent members, Bolivia, voted with Russia against condemning Syria for its chemical weapons attack.
The unresolved Ayotzinapa disappearances have led to three different investigations. Here is a comparison of their conclusions and the implications of Mexico’s problematic treatment of the case.
The March 28 OAS Permanent Council discussion on Venezuela was a not-so-subtle rebuke to the failed efforts at dialogue. Instead of acknowledging shifting international opinion, though, the next day Venezuela Supreme Court gave the OAS its sharpest example yet of an “interruption in the constitutional process.” Now what?
In the strongest language so far, a joint statement signed by 14 states (and supported by 4-more Caribbean states) condemns Venezuela under the Inter-Democratic Charter. And it asks other member states to follow up if Venezuela doesn’t comply.
President Trump and Vice President Pence have promised to reverse the Obama-era US-Cuba policy changes. South Florida Congressman Diaz Balart weighed in with his memo of proposed changes. Here is the text.