Second, third, and fourth terms run rampant in Latin America. But are they such a good idea?
A fractured country, a politically weak president, and disorganized guerrillas threaten to undermine the negotiations from the start.
Is the popular will and political momentum against corruption waning?
US-Cuba relations have grown boring. That’s about to change.
Corruption scandals in Latin America, it seems, are endemic and getting worse.
Chilean political parties are proud of the political stability and economic progress of the post-transition period. But the new generations demand more.
Historically, the United States has not invited OAS observers. To some, this was an implicit argument that observers are a more useful tool for weaker or less-stable democracies.
Every day Ecuador sinks deeper towards a state of outright crisis. In the face of an economic contraction, the country must overcome enormous obstacles to recovery and growth. Its politics don’t offer a clear way out and look more unpredictable every month.
For all of Peru’s economic gains, many voters have felt left out of the prosperity—and of the political process. To have a lasting impact as president, Kuczynski has to do better.