Eddie Galdamez is a Salvadoran blogger and web designer who loves writing about his country. His favorite topics to write about include tourism, politics, culture, Salvadoran food, and overall life in El Salvador.
He spent a considerable part of his life outside of El Salvador, mostly in the United States, but also in Japan. Eddie now lives in San Salvador, where he runs the El Salvador INFO blog.
Latest posts by Eddie Galdamez
While the homicide rate decreased, crime, money, and COVID-19 discourage youth to pursue higher education.
" ... by leaving some alleged corrupt individuals out, the U.S. State Department's corruption list could look more like an attack on the popular Nayib Bukele administration than an attack...
In a country with a large informal economy, small business owners are skeptical of a new plan to make bitcoin a legal currency.
But why aren't more Salvadorans protesting what is happening?
A two-spirit theatre troupe celebrates the members’ indigenous ancestors, and themselves as transgender people, through language and art.
Despite claims of authoritarianism, President Bukele's popularity continues to be strong in El Salvador
Polls favor Bukele's party to win over the Legislative Assembly in the next elections—good news for those who approve of Bukele, bad news for those who see him as authoritarian.
The year 2020 was marked by the role of feminist and social movements in helping bring about immense political changes in Latin America and the Caribbean despite the COVID-19 pandemic.
Extension of Temporary Protection Status provides a moment of relief for Salvadoran immigrants in the US
"I live in constant fear that the TPS program will end before I find a way to become a permanent resident."
Yet, more and more people throughout the world, and in this case, El Salvador, get CKD due to exposure to agrochemicals and dehydration.
"To recover the identity and pride of being Salvadorans, today we launch the destination brand El Salvador inspired by the work of Fernando Llort."
Journalists are under attack for questioning whether the government held secret negotiations with gangs.