The documentary by Hernando Calvo Ospina that will be valid as long as the United States persists in attacking the Bolivarian Revolution.
There’s still hope for the “pink tide” that swept aside Latin America’s right-wing dictators. But in Venezuela, Chavismo is on its last legs.
A party with the live band El Sistema’s Orquesta Latino Caribeña, at Venezuelan Embassy’s Bolivarian Hall to show our determination to have positive relations with our South American neighbors.
Program host Jorge Gestoso interviews Manuel Pérez-Rocha about the current state of US-Latin American relations in light of the upcoming Summit of the Americas, slated later this week in Panama City.
A band and community organization straight from the barrios, dedicated to the socio-political and cultural changes in Venezuela today and playing an integral part in the advancement of urban artistic movements in Caracas.
IPS’ Foreign Policy In Focus hosts a talk with Venezuelan law professor about the current situation in Venezuela and the dialogue for peace, moderated by IPS boardmember James Early.
Institute for Policy Studies boardmember, James Early moderates a timely and dynamic panel about Venezuela on the 1st anniversary of the passing of the late Venezuelan President.
Institute for Policy Studies joins with the International Committee for the Freedom of the Cuban 5 for the 2nd annual week of actions to get justice for: Fernando González, Gerardo Hernández, Antonio Guerrero, Ramón Labañino, And René González.
The U.S. government stands alone among major world governments in refusing to recognize the results of the recent Venezuelan presidential election
Presentation by Dan Kovalik and Alex Main, who just returned from Venezuela where they served as official international accompaniers for Venezuela’s April 14th presidential election.
Join us for a documentary film illustrating the impact of the Bolivarian revolution on poor and working people in this Latin American country and the established system of democracy.
IPS’ Netfa Freeman will is a feature panelist at a University of Maryland event about the impact of the late Venezuelan leader.
What scared Washington most about Chavez was not his failures or idiosyncrasies. It was his success.
Comparing Hugo Chavez’s accomplishments to his U.S. obits was like taking a trip through Alice’s looking glass.