Stories about Argentina
L'Oreal-UNESCO For Women in Science winner Argentine mathematician Dr. Dickenstein: “Follow your passion”
Alicia Dickenstein explains her path to studying math and encourages other girls and women to do the same.
Missed the livestream of the Global Voices Insights Spanish-language webinar on abortion rights in Latin America? Here's a replay.
"I’ve woken up to see Argentina more free and feminist. No one will ever be forced to give birth again. Argentina is safer for all women."
Argentinian football legend Maradona became an icon in Bangladesh after the 1986 FIFA World Cup. Now, Bangladeshi fans mourn his death.
After World War II, Latin America had authoritarian, US-backed anti-communist governments. Facing repression at home, writers found refuge in communist Prague, in a story little-known in today's Czech Republic.
"The country burns because of agribusiness and real estate speculation. Where there was fire, today there are soybeans and machines ready for construction."
A new book brings together 15 profiles of women who had leading roles in the resistance against the 1964 military dictatorship in Brazil.
Iconic comic strip character Mafalda became "a universal symbol of rebellion and faith in a better world."
"Not only are women at risk of contracting COVID-19, they are also exposed to an increased threat of sexual violence during the pandemic."
As researchers, it is very difficult to know how, or even if, high profile global announcements are actually impacting users in Latin America.
"We are the invisible hands. Our work is not valued. We don’t exist for the families we serve nor do we exist for the state."
People all over the world have been banging pots and pans to attract the attention of politicians and decision-makers in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Videos of empty cities from around the world curated by Global Voices' contributors.
Helpline calls have increased by 60 percent since mandatory quarantine began on March 20.
The story of Lucía, an 11-year-old girl forced to carry a pregnancy to term after being raped, became a symbol in the struggle for the right to safe abortion.
In 2020, Argentine feminists rekindle the fight for legal abortion with renewed strength and hope.
"Every recovered bone and identified remain is a triumph of truth and justice that is essential to nourish the memories people carry with them throughout the rest of their lives."
"Feminism is always growing and diversifying, and feminists must come together and create areas of common interest and practice unique forms of activism that move away from hegemonic feminism"
The smoke of Australia's megafires traveled 12,000 kilometers across the Pacific Ocean.
In 2018, Argentina's Senate rejected a bill that would legalize abortion in the South American country. Will it be different this time?