Latest posts by David Sasaki from August, 2005
Tomas Sancio of Baruta, Venezuela, criticizes Chavez's accusation of widespread poverty in the United States.
Tim writes that “Salvadoran authorities have put the areas around the Santa Ana volcano on yellow alert after a recent rise in activity at the volcano.” With links to helpful...
Fyr, writing from Jamaica, is heartbroken over Katrina's destruction of New Orleans, which he says has always held a special place in his heart.
South American Journal writes a post about the famed Tropeiros of Brazil accompanied by the impressive photography of Tatiana Cardeal.
Havana Journal finds an old Cuban travel advertisement from a 1929 issue of National Geographic, which describes the island as “so near at hand – so easily reached – that...
Lost in Smallness, written from Aruba, compares reporters covering the Natalee Holloway case to hungry donkeys.
This, that, & Whatever describes a visit to the historic Freedom Monument of Rock Hall, which was the first free village in Barbados founded by a group of ex-slaves from...
Blog Day 2005 is making waves throughout the global blogosphere. The one-day celebration, which encourages bloggers to introduce their readers to five new weblogs from other cultures or perspectives, has...
Chapines en Europa is a web portal for Guatemalans living in Europe to share their experiences. The most popular post, as of late, links to live video feeds from Guatemala.
Chapinadas notes that Chapines (Guatemalans) often take the beauty of their country for granted until it's seen from a visitor's perspective.
Blogs Mexico has chosen SABROSON, written in Spanish by a witty Cuban immigrant who has been living in Mexico City since 1990, as blog of the week.
Famed Ecuadorean blogger, Eduardo Ochoa has started a new, not quite work safe blog focusing on cyber-culture.
Daniel of Venezuela News and Views compares Pat Robertson and Jesse Jackson after the latter visits his country.
Nick Buxton has a long post on Open Veins examining the neocolonial effects of the petrol industry in Bolivia.
Pastor Larry uses Google Earth to find the location of his next mission trip to Ecuador.
Miguel of MABB points to some positive coverage of Bolivia's microlending industry from South Africa.
Eduardo of Barrio Flores jokingly suggests that presidential candidate Samuel Doria Medina better find himself a cutesy nickname if he wants any chance of staying in the race.
Expat Argentina writes of popular Argentine conspiracy theories which question U.S. intentions.