Michael Shifter asistió al programa Hora 20 en Caracol Radio donde analizó las reuniones de Trump con el presidente Iván Duque y la postura de la Casa Blanca con respecto a Venezuela.
What would happen to Venezuela’s defaulted bonds if Maduro steps down, and what would happen to them if he remains in power?
As the situation in Venezuela continues to unfold, Phoenix TV spoke with the Director of the Dialogue’s Asia & Latin America Program Margaret Myers on China’s position regarding the ongoing Venezuelan crisis, as well as how China’s approach to the country differs from Russia’s.
Michael Shifter, presidente del Diálogo Interamericano, asegura que Estados Unidos subestimó a Maduro al pensar que iba a dejar el poder pronto.
Ariel Fiszbein habla con Silvia Bacher en el programa Rayuela sobre la docencia latinoamericana.
The Dialogue is ranked 25 for top think tanks in the United States in 2018.
Energy Program Director Lisa Viscidi spoke with CGTN about US sanctions on Venezuela and the effects they are having, both in terms of raising the pressure on Nicolás Maduro and heightening the risk of deepening the country’s humanitarian crisis.
On Tuesday, February 5th, Dialogue member Xavier Becerra delivered the Spanish-language response to President Trump’s State of the Union address.
Family remittances to Latin America and the Caribbean experienced nearly 10% growth in 2018, one of the largest growth rates in the past 10 years. Growth in remittances stands in stark contrast to the sluggish 1.9% economic growth rate for the region. The countries with the highest remittance growth rates in 2018 included Haiti, Colombia, Brazil, Guatemala and Paraguay.
El analista político Michael Shifter, presidente del centro de análisis Diálogo Interamericano, explicó que la negativa de Maduro de no recibir ayuda de EE.UU. viene de la época del fallecido expresidente Hugo Chávez, quien tampoco admitió semejante apoyo ante el temor a una “intervención militar”. Shifter dialogó con la Voz de América.
A juicio de Michael Shifter, tiene que haber una negociación para asegurar al régimen de Maduro que va a existir una salida y que “no van a pasar el resto de sus vidas como el Chapo Guzmán en EE.UU.”
What factors led to Bukele’s victory, and what will his priorities be?
Michael Camilleri and Tamar Ziff suggest US policy options in response to Guatemalan President Jimmy Morales’ attacks on CICIG.
Even if Juan Guaido or another opposition figure finally takes the reins and starts fixing the oil sector in Venezuela, it will take years before oil exports can provide the economic boost needed to pull the nation out of the morass. Venezuela’s oil industry has been severely damaged, and there are questions about the long-term economic viability of its oil fields. Venezuelans will likely be disappointed with the pace of the economic turnaround under any new government—a risk that poses a real threat to political stability. Expectations ought to be tempered.
February 2nd marks two decades since Hugo Chavez first assumed the presidency of Venezuela. Today, the Bolivarian Revolution that Chavez led until his death in 2013 is at its most critical moment: the economy is in ruins, three million Venezuelans have emigrated in recent years, and his successor, Nicolás Maduro, rules as a dictator while Juan Guaidó took the oath as interim president with the support of the international community.