Police repression has failed to stop a wave of protests sweeping Mexico demanding the return of 43 kidnapped students in the state of Guerrero.
Each year, on Dec. 10 the world remembers the day in 1948 when all nations came together in Paris to sign the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
The Caribbean Community, known as CARICOM, has once more called for an end to the U.S. blockade of Cuba.
In a way the victory recalled those of Obama in 2008 and 2012. They marked an amazing defeat of racists; this coalition is a blow to primitive anti-communism.
Police confrontations in Germany have not been quite as severe as some have been in Ferguson. But some have been dramatic enough.
The Vazquez victory should be seen within the context of the Bolivarian dynamic, a multinational movement in South America, Central America and the Caribbean.
Editorials calling for new U.S. relations with Cuba is the signal for U.S. organizations and individuals involved with Cuba to launch a unified campaign.
The Nov. 20 protests were huge and extended beyond Mexico to cities around the world, including several in the United States. More are scheduled for Dec. 3.
The Arctic may be cold, but the politics surrounding it are pretty hot. There is a great deal at stake.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership is a free trade agreement between the U.S. and 11 Asian and Pacific countries that few people have heard of.