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Business Insider spoke with John Maisto, the former US ambassador to Venezuela, about how the country got where it is and where it might be going.
33 years ago, rebels allegedly backed by Pablo Escobar stormed Colombia’s Palace of Justice — here’s how the terrifying siege went d...
In the mid-1980s, left-wing guerrillas stormed Colombia's Supreme Court building, taking hundreds of hostages and sparking a bloody siege.
John Bolton praised Brazil’s new far-right, pro-torture president, and called him a ‘like-minded leader’
White House National Security Advisor John Bolton praised Jair Bolsonaro, Brazil's far-right, pro-dictatorship president-elect.
Brazil's currency jumped Monday following presidential elections over the weekend, where far-right fringe candidate Jair Bolsonaro easily secured a spot in a runoff scheduled for later this month.
Brazil’s unpredictable presidential election is ‘on a knife edge’ — here’s what it could mean for markets
In one of its most unpredictable and divisive elections since reclaiming democracy three decades ago, Brazil will vote Sunday for its next president and hundreds of lawmakers. Here's what that could mean for Latin America's largest economy.
Since Trump's unexpected declaration that military action was an option in Venezuela, the US government has kept the pressure up, but the region is widely resistant to military intervention.
The foreign-born population in the US is larger and more educated than ever, according to 2 key reports on the group
The ratio of people living in the US in 2017 who were born in another country reached its highest level since 1910. The largest share of people who immigrated into the US since 2010 were from Asia, followed by those from Latin America.
Brazil took an ‘extreme measure’ to fight crime in one of its biggest cities, but it’s only made things worse
Brazil's government sent the army into Rio de Janeiro to take over public security. But crime and violence there haven't improved, and the operation's failure could have a much bigger impact.
Mattis gave a blunt warning against generals becoming politicians, and in neighboring country where this is happening
Defense Secretary Jim Mattis is traveling through South America to boost US ties, and while in Brazil, he was about the military's role in politics — a touchy subject in Latin America's biggest country.
Trump keeps suggesting an invasion of Venezuela, and the government there keeps taking advantage of it
Venezuela's rapid deterioration and the spillover of its many crises were, in Trump's mind, reasons to consider military action against the country that has the world's largest oil reserves. The president reportedly cited what he considered successful past invasions of Panama and Grenada as justification.