Though Mexico is firmly entrenched in the war on drugs, it’s not primarily a consumer nation. Young advocates there are calibrating their harm reduction efforts accordingly.
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Public polling indicates that citizens are solidly behind the National League for Democracy’s priorities—and never had much confidence in the ousted military regime.
In a country where disabilities invite stigma and discrimination, a discussion group is starting to change minds—and, possibly, laws.
After the beheadings of seven innocent members of an ethnic minority, Afghans hoped their protest would draw attention to the violence—but it achieved something far more profound.
In the wake of the attacks that killed over a hundred in Paris, a publisher explains the media’s role in responding, and why we shouldn’t make assumptions about the terrorists’ intended targets.
A series of human rights rulings against Azerbaijan underline the need for a concerted response from the Council of Europe to the deteriorating political situation there.
The president’s move to get federal agencies to ban the box is an important first step. But to create systemic change we need to extend it to the private sector.
After eight months of incarceration under martial law in Poland, a refugee made his way to the United States and found himself embraced by his adopted home.
The region’s leaders are vocal proponents of smarter drug policy, but a look at their recent incarceration rates suggests they’re not practicing what they preach.
Many refugees fleeing Syria find themselves in a legal black hole. Now a Jordan-based organization is helping them piece their identities back together.
Mexico’s top court wields considerable influence, yet the process of selecting and approving its judges remains opaque.