Stories about Colombia
Karate for peace, a practice recognized by Unesco as valuable for the training of children and young people, is practiced in a department hit hard by violence in Colombia.
Different varieties of potatoes and corn, among other foods, are exchanged to recover ancestral ways of consumption.
Indigenous reporters like José Abelardo Liz are convinced of the importance of communication produced from the land they want to set free.
See these 10 stories on Black and Indigenous identity, concern for the environment, and representation online.
In spite of the risks, Nasa people will continue to defend Mother Earth through Indigenous communication, Indigenous guardianship, and culture before those who harm their traditional land.
Listen to the songs played in Mexico, Cuba, El Salvador, Colombia, Ecuador, Venezuela, Bolivia, Peru and Brazil.
The death of Indigenous reporter Efigenia Vásquez reignited the Kokonuko community's fight to keep their reserve and collective property.
Is it a tribute to the Armenian people or a religious reference? Historians are still debating.
"Those who criticise different bodies have no idea what [trans people] had to go through to have the body that we live in."
"The Indigenous put up a fight in Cauca by having their own channels of communication."
Only one out of 161 murders of journalists resulted in a conviction of all perpetrators.
From Cuba to Colombia to Guatemala—countries with very different political contexts—people have taken to streets in recent times to demand change. What do these countries have in common?
"The yatul is made up of associated crops such as potato, corn, beans, and onion, among other medicinal plants, whose nutrients complement each other and keep the land healthy."
"Being part of Awá families, I believe that any situation that affects the territory, the social, cultural, and spiritual fabric of our people and our Awá families implies being a direct victim."
"The lack of respect within patriarchal societies has internalized through its media the view that certain lives are not worth living."
Different strategies have been created to preserve the record of ongoing protests and state violence, as well as of the content being censored on social media.
"We have an overwhelming task and we should assume a leading role during the mobilization"
The police data leak was in retaliation for "aggressive and cruel repression to the demonstrations of popular and democratic power," a member of the Anonymous group told Global Voices.
Journalists, K-Pop fans, and community radio stations fight to share information on the country's protests.
The Indigenous guard protects protestors by setting up humanitarian corridors
Throughout Colombia, facades of buildings, businesses, institutions have been painted with messages of anger, hope, and sadness