From the English Channel to the airport in Rome, Europe’s crossing points offer migrants hope and hardship.
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By shifting from forced eradication to community-based enforcement, Bolivia is regulating the production of coca leaves while respecting farmers' rights.
A startup website run by a team of disillusioned journalists is providing something rarely found in Venezuela: unbiased news.
In its treatment of its citizens of Haitian descent, the Dominican Republic has presented a virtual recipe for any other country aspiring to an ethnic cleansing exercise done according to proper legal procedure.
Using music to help bring about positive change, the band Quetzal found a receptive audience among Havana’s LGBTI community.
Two days after the launch of an ad campaign questioning the war on drugs, the ads disappeared from Sao Paulo’s city buses.
The Leahy Law requires the U.S. government to withhold aid from foreign security forces that commit heinous crimes. A new guide helps human rights groups leverage the rule.
A new report details the abuse, humiliation, and lack of medical care endured by people seeking drug treatment in Puerto Rico.
The Open Society Foundations and others are making a public commitment to work towards an internet that is built, used, and governed in ways that allow everyone to access it and benefit from its potential.
In Colombia, where offending the wrong people has been getting journalists killed for decades, the power of satire is that much more cherished.
Brazil has achieved historic reductions in poverty. Now, the country has identified improved public safety as a way toward sustainable development.