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President Noboa is seen visiting the Community Surveillance Unit (UVC) of Babahoyo, one month after the declaration of internal armed conflict. Babahoyo, Ecuador. February 8, 2024. (Isaac Castillo/ Presidencia de la República / Flickr / PDM 1.0 DEED)

Ecuador’s Tense Peace Won’t Last

NACLA
President Daniel Noboa’s tough stance on crime managed to reduce rates of violence and instability. But militarization is not enough ...
Porto do Açu, Rio de Janeiro. (Prumo Logística / Ministério da Indústria, Comércio Exterior e Serviços / CC BY-SA 2.0 DEED)

“Petróleo para alguns poucos” nos portos de exportação do Brasil

Patricia Rodríguez
Para um pequeno agricultor no estado do Rio de Janeiro, um porto privado que serve a indústria de combustíveis fósseis ...
Graffiti in Inwood (Photo by Pedro A. Regalado)

Dismantling Anti-Blackness Together

Two struggles—Black liberation and immigrant rights—are intertwined and must be confronted together, which means acknowledging there is racism in the project ...
Momentos de tensión cuando no se dejan entrar a personas durante la audiencia en Sierra Grande, Rio Negro. (Cortesia de Suyhay Quilapan)

“Condenados al sacrificio” en la sombra de Vaca Muerta

Desde Patagonia, una activista ambiental habla de la lucha contra un nuevo oleoducto y la expansión del extractivismo en sus ...
Suyhay Quilapan and others demonstrate during a public hearing in Sierra Grande, Rio Negro. (Courtesy of Suyhay Quilapan)

“Condemned to Sacrifice” in the Shadow of Argentina’s Vaca Muerta

From Patagonia, an environmental activist discusses her community’s struggle against a new oil pipeline and the threats of expanding extractivism ...
Port of Açu, Rio de Janeiro. (Prumo Logística / Ministério da Indústria, Comércio Exterior e Serviços / CC BY-SA 2.0 DEED)

“Oil for the Few” at Brazil’s Export Ports

For a small farmer in Rio de Janeiro state, a private port catering to the fossil fuel industry has brought ...
USS Honduras | Under the Shadow, Ep. 6

USS Honduras | Under the Shadow, Ep. 6

Often overlooked in the story of U.S. imperialism in Central America, Honduras has served as a training base and staging ...
Brazil at a Crossroads: The Environment or Oil and Gas

Brazil at a Crossroads: The Environment or Oil and Gas

President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva’s administration brought high hopes of reversing devastating environmental destruction. Will a new fossil fuel ...

Reviews

The Deportation Machine (Review)

The Deportation Machine (Review)

NACLA
Goodman provides insight into today’s crises, by documenting the history of three mechanisms of expulsion: formal deportation, voluntary departure (“return”), ...
A soldier from the Texas Army National Guard observes a section of the Rio Grande River. (U.S. Army photo by Maj. Randall Stillinger, Flickr)

Border Land, Border Water (Review)

NACLA
C.J. Alvarez's new book encourages the reader to see beyond the infrastructure that litters the borderlands, question what we take ...
The Death and Life of Aida Hernandez (Farrar, Straus and Giroux)

The Case for Nuance in Immigrant Stories (Review)

NACLA
In his new book The Death and Life of Aida Hernandez, Aaron Bobrow-Strain captures why true border stories defy simplicity.  ...
Book Review Essay: Dispatches From a Vanishing Frontier by Geoffrey O'Connor

Book Review Essay: Dispatches From a Vanishing Frontier by Geoffrey O’Connor

NACLA
This is a highly personal account of a filmmaker's journey into the Amazon to record the gold mining rush and ...
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NACLA Report on the Americas

Apruebo por Chile: Charting a Future in the Aftermath of Defeat

Winter 2020 Vol 54 NO.4

This issue of NACLA Report seeks to examine the social, political, and economic landscape in Chile as it navigates the waves of more than three years of social and political conflict. In the wake of the Rechazo vote, this issue created a space for scholars and activists to think through both the recent past and future as various sectors of the Chilean Left begin to chart a new course forward. Essays authored by leading scholar-activists engage the questions of “what went wrong” and “what comes next” head on.

Read the full editor’s introduction and explore more from this issue.

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