Editor's introduction to the Winter 2021 issue of the NACLA Report, "Dispatches from the Field: Covering and Uncovering Latin America's Media Struggles."
Editor's introduction to the Winter 2020 issue of the NACLA Report, "Fighting for a People's Isthmus: Dispossession, Resistance, and Solidarity in Central America."
Sixteen-year-old Jorge Alexander Ruiz took off alone in the middle of the night from San Pedro Sula, Honduras, to escape pressure to join a gang.
The country's shrinking water supply is in jeopardy as weak regulation, lagging services, and climate variability fuel a complex crisis.
Thirty-eight years after he lost his mother, five siblings, and five nieces and nephews during El Salvador’s brutal civil war, Santos Alvaro Pereira still breaks down in tears when he recalls their murder.
Cuban voters ratified a new Constitution on Sunday that legalises the free market in a vote that saw a growing portion of the population express dissent compared with the island's last constitutional referendum in 1976.
Public-sector unions defied the Right’s attempt to crush them—and were transformed in the process.
Daniel Alemán’s experience has become emblematic of the notion that in El Salvador, being a young man can be a crime, a phrase often repeated by human rights campaigners in the small Central American country that is notorious for lawless violence.
When police arrested Imelda Cortez in the hospital for having an abortion, she didn’t even realise she had given birth to her rapist’s baby in the toilet.
As long as the people working closest to food’s roots as farmworkers are mistreated, including earning wages that don’t even allow them to put meals on their own tables, there’s no way to have dignified or just food choices up the food supply chain.
Two members of Organización Boricuá, which recently won the Food Sovereignty Prize, discuss lessons learned from organizing on the front lines of climate change.