The United States cannot afford to ignore the progressing spread of COVID-19 among its neighbors in the Americas.
Climate change is contributing to crop failure and malnutrition in the Northern Triangle and beyond, driving migration and raising the need for global and regional solutions.
The United States must reject the politics of cruelty and chart a new course on migration policy that is cooperative, compassionate, and pragmatic.
Brazil’s recent election of Jair Bolsonaro as president ushers in an era of uncertainty in the world’s fifth-largest country that will put its democracy as well as its constructive role in the Americas and the world in question.
The escalating crisis in Venezuela demands concerted, peaceful action by the United States and the international community to assist the Venezuelan people, in Venezuela and throughout the Americas.
People are still fleeing their home countries in the Northern Triangle and Venezuela in search of a safer place to live away from violence and instability.
Michele and Igor speak with Maria Teresa Kumar, president and CEO of Voto Latino, about the harmful effects of the Trump administration's actions on the Latinx community, as well as the importance of communities of color voting in 2018.
International justice is at a critical crossroads, offering a perfect moment to examine its key accomplishments, shortcomings, and challenges moving forward.
The White House’s Immigration Framework Would Eviscerate Immigration from Latin America, Africa, and Asia
Slashing family migration and eliminating the diversity visa program would result in more than 350,000 fewer immigrants each year.
Don’t Turn Back the Clock: Tillerson Should Advance the U.S.-Latin American Partnership Into the 21st Century
Hemmed in by nativism and mercantilism, U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson inexplicably seeks to revive the Monroe Doctrine.
The number of Trump’s international business partners being investigated for corruption is breathtaking and makes clear that the president may be more concerned with his business liabilities in Brazil and other nations than with pressing foreign policy concerns.
Trump’s anger toward Mexico has been a defining theme of his campaign and presidency, and it may have more to do with a series of business deals gone bad than anything else.
U.S. taxpayers are helping underwrite the Trump family business in Uruguay.
Trump’s troubled management of Trump Ocean Club in Panama has left the president embroiled in a series of lawsuits, which his administration may be in a position to influence.
It appears that Trump’s highest priority in his first call with the Argentine president was approval of building permits for Trump projects.