Early talks for expanded trade deals are 'encouraging,' secretary of state reveals.
The speaker's inaction goes against the wishes of a vast majority of Americans.
Washington has blundered in Latin America with its handling of the Edward Snowden affair.
I try to say more with less, looking for words better than the wisest silence—naked, naked words free of rhetorical clothes.
Hugo Chavez proved that Venezuela and the rest of Latin America could chart an independent path in the world.
For the rich elite, it was obscene that a member of the lower class should rule—and should govern in the interests of the poor.
The transition to a post-Chávez Venezuela could be bumpy.
He put forth a vision of a world based on equitable relations among nations and peoples.
For the Venezuelan majority, their hero has fallen. And now is a time not only for mourning but for worrying.
This week marks the 50th anniversary of the inauguration of Juan Bosch, the Dominican Republic’s first democratically elected president.
Washington is more isolated than ever before. Obama has done little to change this, while Romney’s proposals would actually make things worse, recasting U.S. foreign policy in the mold of the Cold War.
President Obama has reneged on his promise to usher in a new era of U.S.-Latin American relations.
My guest this week is Julia Sweig, director for Latin America Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations.