After the fog of Super Tuesday was lifted, many were coming tu grips whit the possibility that Trump might well be the next American president, a thought that aroused widespread befuddlement and a good deal of horror.
President Trump’s cancellation Monday of an agreement for a sweeping trade deal with Asia began recasting America’s role in the global economy, leaving an opening for other countries to flex their muscles.
Saturday (February 4) marks the 16th anniversary of Plan Colombia, a multi-billion dollar U.S. counternarcotics and counterinsurgency military aid package given to Colombia under President Bill Clinton.
2017 entered world stage under the sad and horrific shadow of the Aleppo genocide. In the Americas, however, 2017 seems to have brought a ray of hope in terms of democratic developments.
The United States invasion of Mexico in 1846 inflicted a painful wound that, in the 170 years that followed, turned into a scar. Donald Trump has torn it open again.
At least three times in the past six months, state legislators have threatened to cut the budget of the University of Wisconsin at Madison for teaching about homosexuality, gender and race.
These posts will require Senate confirmation but they have already caused controversy.
So far 28,876 Syrian refugees have arrived in Canada and more than 16,000 resettlement applications are in progress.
Republicans warn of dangers while Democrats focus on engagement; the border wall is just one Latin American issue the parties disagree on, and Cuba is a particular sore spot for Republicans.
Mexican politicians and pundits are now debating how best to deal with Mr. Trump. For Mexico, it is not only about pride or political correctness. It is about maintaining a decent working relationship between two countries
The challenge is to channel the protest and achieve political change at local and national level.
2016 was supposed to be the year of light for the Americas. What happened to all those rosy forecasts?
To thoroughly understand what is going on with the educational system in United States, one must go back to a few months ago.
In the summer of 2014, 70,000 unaccompanied minors (UACs) from the Northern Triangle – consisting of Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador – crossed the U.S.-Mexico border
In the wake of the recent summit in Miami, Vice President Pence appears to be taking the reins on the United States relations when it comes to its neighbors south of the border.
There is a world of difference between the unilateral imposition of sanctions by the United States and the invocation of the O.A.S. democratic charter.
The only sustainable peace in Colombia and true democracy in Cuba requires peace in Venezuela.
What happens after a country defaults on its debt?
Venezuela’s steady descent into chaos has repeatedly prompted pundits like me to predict that the authoritarian populist regime founded by Hugo Chávez was doomed to collapse, or be ousted.
For experts, it is not enough to apply a stronger regulation on weapons
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