Stories about Latin America from March, 2023
March 8th in Mexico City is a reflection of the grief Mexican women experience as a result of being women.
In 2023, feminist struggles in Argentina continue to diversify as the realities of all women are being taken into account both in their activities and in their identities.
Illegal mining and a lack of government action left the Yanomami people - who live in Brazil's largest Indigenous territory - in a humanitarian tragedy, facing hospitalizations and deaths from malnutrition and other diseases.
China developed a new regional approach in Latin America after Venezuela's financial crises.
On March 28, Brazil’s president, Lula, will visit China. Experts do not expect that the Belt and Road Intiative might be a topic between the two leaders.
"It’s not a matter of being a businesswoman and produce non-stop. No. Because money won’t free them, but their therapy will"
A major telecommunications company released a report giving evidence of privacy abuse on behalf of Maduro's government.
Despite varying demands around labor or abortion rights, the main thread throughout Latin America was against gender-based violence.
Quechua-speaking men and women, including those with traditional skirts, ponchos, hats, and distinctive provincial flags, have spearheaded demonstrations calling for the resignation of President Dina Boluarte.
McDonald's, KFC, and Carrefour, among others, sell meat produced with soybeans linked to human rights violations in Paraguay.