Last month, the United States declined to appear before the InterAmerican Human Rights Commission in Washington, for the first time in decades.
This year, for the first time since Ronald Reagan assailed the Soviet Union in 1980, an American presidential candidate actively campaigned against another country’s national interests.
Eduardo Porter When Ildefonso Guajardo Villarreal, the Mexican secretary of the economy, came to talk to me last week about trade and the American elections, I didn’t expect him to drag up the old spat between Mexico and the United States over trucks. (…) Six million American jobs also depend on exports to Mexico, one…
Ayer, el día de mayor circulación de los diarios en Estados Unidos, apareció en la sección de editoriales y columnas de The New York Times, una foto casi de plana entera: una joven madre hondureña, con su hija (de 3 años) y su hijo (de 6).
On Wednesday, it could have said that again, but instead its big block letters read “Thank You.” Other newspaper headlines, and most Mexican fans, expressed the same sentiment because little else could really be said after the United States, in a twist as
Rosa González cannot shake the memory of the state investigator who was too afraid of reprisals to take a full report, the police officer who shrugged when the ransom demand came, the months of agonizing doubt and, most of all, the final words from her da