The victory of Xiomara Castro in Honduras is a sign that region is ready to exit its lost decade.
A discussion on unpacking the challenges in Colombia, what to pay attention to in the months ahead, and what will be the role of the U.S. in the context of a new president.
The Center for Popular Democracy and the Institute for Policy Studies invite you to a talk with two organizers from SINTRACIHOBI, the union of in-home childcare providers.
A video presentation and cutting edge discussion led by Ajamu Baraka and Maurice Carney on how grassroots efforts are “Making Black Lives Matter in Riohacha, Colombia.”
Join IPS and friends for a screening of an independent documentary profiling three valiant female leaders to commemorate International Women’s Day.
USAID spending often means less security and more violence against women, particularly women human rights defenders.
Come to this discussion and book signing with Sibylla Brodzinsky and Max Schoening – accompanied by IPS Fellow Sanho Tree – about conflict in Colombia, where millions of people have been internally displaced through terror and violence.
How one internally displaced Colombian found himself caught between rebels and paramilitaries — and how he suffered for it.
A GM subsidiary is providing an unlikely test for the U.S.-Colombia trade deal’s labor provisions.
Colombia’s enormous population of internally displaced people is incredibly diverse, but all are subject to violence and degradation on a daily basis.
Join us for this brown bag book event with Sanho Tree in discussion with book editors Sibylla Brodzinsky and Max Schoening about the complexities and context of the conflict in Colombia.
GM gave its disabled Colombian workers a choice: to die of starvation or to die waiting for a solution.
A hostile labor environment in a country like Colombia, connected through a trade agreement to the U.S., has repercussions for workers at home as well.
The United States must stop supporting the perverse Colombian status quo that lies at the heart of the country’s prolonged civil war.
Colombia is widely regarded as the world’s most dangerous place to be a trade union member.