Featured stories about Argentina
Stories about Argentina
As people take to the streets and governments recall their ambassadors to Israel, Palestine solidarity in South America is not only a fight against Israeli apartheid but also US hegemony in the region.
Chile and Argentina have the largest Palestinian and Israeli communities in the region. How have their presidents reacted to the war in the Middle East?
Every year in Argentina history is commemorated to show the other side of history, the side of the defeated.
"The expansion and modernization of BRICS is a message that all institutions in the world need to mould themselves according to changing times."
"The trouble is that in this 'fed-upness,' anyone can come along, and that's what happened."
The conversations happening on these Telegram channels do not have to do with Russian politics - but with Argentina's
"The groundwork for a profound transformation in women's role within all aspects of society is being laid right now without a doubt."
Latin American governments have gotten into bitter disputes, many of them via Twitter, at a time when the region is poised to form common fronts on issues such as climate change, migration or the exploitation of new raw materials.
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.
Despite varying demands around labor or abortion rights, the main thread throughout Latin America was against gender-based violence.
Bizarrap and these artists are helping shape pop culture for a safer and empowering space for all women and LGBTQ+ people.
We share some cheerful, curious, superstitious, and adventurous customs from Latin America to say goodbye to the old year and open a new chapter in our lives.
The tune "Abuelalalalalalala" became Argentina's World Cup anthem
These assets are considered to provide a safe haven of value in the face of unstable economies.
Focusing on a "stammering" Lionel Messi returns Americans to the colonial status of children.
As digital surveillance continues to spread in the Americas, human rights groups raise awareness, research, and earn small judicial victories to limit its negative impacts on communities.
Connectivity and access to technology allow the Gran Chaco communities to organize, communicate and react in a more timely manner to climatic emergencies.
Only a few years after women were allowed to vote in Argentina, a group of recently graduated women students built the country's first programming language.
With its new census, Argentina takes a step forward to recognize different ethnic and gender identities.
The first subversive "chamamé" is a collaborative work between Argentina, Russia and Canada from the multicultural art collective Bagner, seeking to revive Argentine and Latin American folklore from a non-binary and young perspective.
With the slogan "Church and State: Different Matters," this campaign fights for the establishment of a secular Argentine State that does not allocate public funds for the Catholic Church.