Chile’s worst unrest in decades has transformed into a nationwide uprising for change. Here seven protesters explain what they’re fighting for
The presidential election in Argentina pitted the people against neoliberalism and the people won. What happens next will have a tremendous impact all over Latin America and serve as a blueprint for assorted Global South struggles
Argentina’s recent elections have set the country’s right on the path to defeat. But that won’t immediately put the working class back in the driver’s seat — much greater mobilization is needed for that
Salvador Allende died 46 years ago in a US-backed coup. Here’s his final address, broadcast over the radio while he was barricaded in the presidential palace
Argentina’s primaries have reshaped the country’s political landscape. The collapse of “Macrism” and the rise of “Peronism” were the distinguishing features of the elections. But what can we learn from the results?
What are we to make of Argentina’s surprise election results on August 11, which jolted pollsters and analysts alike, and roiled the country’s financial markets?
Argentina today is therefore likely a harbinger of things to come, i.e. the canary in the global economy coal mine, and the victim of a ‘made in the USA’ global slowdown driven by Trump trade and US monetary policies
Feminism has a long history in Chile, but 2018 gave rise to a movement that was far more powerful than anyone could have expected
Wildo would like to live in a world where he is not defined by the power of capital. That is the world he is fighting to build
Argentina’s women’s soccer team is tired of being sidelined and mistreated. Now they are fighting back, and the Argentine Football Association is taking note