En esta edición del programa La Tarde, se discutieron los acontecimientos más recientes en torno a la crisis venezolana. Idania Chirinos entrevistó a Michael Shifter, presidente del Diálogo Interamericano, quien analizó el papel que juegan los actores externos en Venezuela. También se refirió a el nuevo presidente de la Asamblea…
What can Venezuelans expect of President Nicolás Maduro’s new term?
Para Peter Hakim “boa imagem” do Brasil pode ser prejudicada por ligação com Trump, “que já criou uma certa resistência em quase o mundo todo”; ele também não vê consequências práticas de“ afinidades pessoais”entre Bolsonaro e Trump
En conversación con El Nuevo Siglo, el Presidente del centro de pensamiento Diálogo Interamericano dijo que, por ahora, Guaidó no tiene suficiente poder y contó que los militares siguen alineados con Maduro. “Hay una oposición bastante débil”, expresó.
What are the top factors driving Cuba’s economy, and how will they perform in the year ahead?
Will Bolsonaro’s privatization plan achieve the results he anticipates?
We are pleased to announce that Dr. Jorge León has joined the Dialogue’s weekly Energy Advisor publication’s board of advisors.
Bolsonaro’s authoritarian rhetoric was hotly debated during the presidential campaign. His supporters embraced his brash promises to bring law and order to a country beset by crime, corruption and economic struggles. His opponents feared a resurgence of military rule or the emergence of a Duterte-style police state.
Michael Shifter, presidente de Diálogo Interamericano, habló con SEMANA sobre el futuro del gobierno de Nicolás Maduro y los recientes movimientos en la región.
Brazil should build on its impressive efforts in renewable energy, clean transport, and deforestation reduction. But as President Jair Bolsonaro assumes power, one of the world’s largest economies is on the verge of relinquishing its role as an environmental leader and retreating from the fight against climate change.
Japan is upgrading its relations with Latin America with a focus on innovation, sustainable infrastructure and value chain development.
What does 2019 hold in store for Latin American economies? Which countries will perform well economically, and which will struggle, and why?
Few neighbors have such deep and wide-ranging ties as the United States and Mexico. Both countries are bound not only by geography, but also through economic, security and social connections. Despite these strong connections—or perhaps because of them—the bilateral relationship is subject to strong pressures coming from domestic politics in both countries.
Over a year ago, as Donald Trump was on one of his tirades full of insults and falsehoods – to which most Americans have, sadly, now become accustomed – I asked an Argentine friend if he had ever heard such aggressive rhetoric from a president before. “Sure I have,” he responded, “but never in English.”
Electric mobility would bring a host of benefits to Latin America. Countries like Chile are taking the lead in adopting electric buses and promoting private use of electric vehicles. Yet hefty price tags and a lack of charging infrastructure are among the barriers that must be surmounted for widespread uptake in the region.