By Alfredo CorchadoJuly 3, 2020 at 7:00 a.m. CDTAdd to list America’s sobering reckoning has been laid bare for the world to see — a nation beset by protests and rioting over police abuses, growing inequalities, a pandemic and resurgent white supremacists. Added to this season of discontent: A landmark presidential election looms just months away.… Seguir leyendo What’s gone wrong in America? An outsider explains.
A great debate is underway in foreign ministries, intelligence agencies and trade associations with regard to President-elect Donald Trump’s true intentions.
Last year, voters in Colorado and Washington state approved initiatives legalizing the recreational use of marijuana. While the details are being worked out, those watching the developments are in not only the United States.
When Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) said this week that the Senate immigration bill would transform the U.S.-Mexico boundary into “the most militarized border since the fall of the Berlin Wall,” it sounded to many here like a sensible statement of criticism./
The ability to raise prices is– at least is perceived to be–a critical function of drug control policy. Higher prices discourage young people from using. Higher prices encourage adult users to consume less, to quit sooner, or to seek treatment. (Though hi
For the past seven years, Mexico and the United States have put aside their tension-filled history on security matters to forge an unparalleled alliance against Mexico’s drug cartels, one based on sharing sensitive intelligence, U.S. training and joint op
Everyone, it seems, is remaking the United States’ immigration system. The Senate and the House have their respective gangs of eight; labor and business groups have their talks; and the White House has its say, along with dozens of lobbyists and advocacy
On first read, it might have been a hoax. On International Human Rights Day last month, the U.S. ambassador to Mexico, Anthony Wayne, “celebrated” Mexico’s human rights achievements. “The United States recognizes the Mexican government, including official
Mexico’s attorney general has compiled a list showing that more than 25,000 adults and children have disappeared in Mexico in the past six years, according to unpublished government documents.
El virtual Presidente electo declara que el éxito en este tema no se juzgará por los capos capturados o abatidos, o los decomisos de narcóticos, sino por los homicidios en el país.