Stories about Latin America
"Listening to the song for the first time was a discovery for me at a time when food was scarce in my house."
Journalists practice self-censorship, with propaganda channels dominating attention.
Stories about the "invisible" workforce in the United States: Even though poverty rates are declining, Latinos are still among the poorest and the least educated.
The death of Indigenous reporter Efigenia Vásquez reignited the Kokonuko community's fight to keep their reserve and collective property.
Despite the fact that visits to cemeteries were restricted, people did not stop celebrating life.
Is it a tribute to the Armenian people or a religious reference? Historians are still debating.
The photos were influenced by the story of "a BEFORE and an AFTER."
“If you don’t have a proper system to transparently account for [certain measures], you can’t really tell whether you’re making it to carbon neutrality by 2050.”
Over the past 40 years, El Salvador has endured endless cycles of violence that cost the lives of tens of thousands of Salvadorans.
"I leave the house for work at around 4 in the morning, and I return around 5 in the afternoon. This is my daily routine six days a week."
"The 'National Day of Spain' is a mockery and offense to our Indigenous and Afro-descendent peoples."
In a study, Chileans considered themselves mostly 'whiter' than other Latin Americans and considered migrants 'dirtier.'
"Those who criticise different bodies have no idea what [trans people] had to go through to have the body that we live in."
The women who fought for the truth about their children who disappeared during the military dictatorship are “role models of courage,” according to author Tessa Bridal.
"The Indigenous put up a fight in Cauca by having their own channels of communication."
"Cuba understood that it had the right to have rights."
Peruvian kpoppers were responsible for up to 15 K-pop trending topics on Twitter in 30 days.
In the face of the environmental and humanitarian catastrophe, indigenous women like Germinda Casupá take on the defense of their territory.
The Venezuelan and Chinese governments promoted the mining sector as a solution to Venezuela's oil dependence. Despite millionaire investments, the industry is far from its achieving its promise.
Quilombola communities lament environmental damage of industry around Aratu Port, in Brazil’s Bahia State
Local residents report the disappearance of shellfish and mangroves, blaming factories for water pollution.