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i-can't-believe-i-still-have-to-protest-this: Últimas noticias para i-can't-believe-i-still-have-to-protest-this. | Univision

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  • Trump tries to cut Maduro’s umbilical cord with Moscow

    Trump tries to cut Maduro’s umbilical cord with Moscow

    New oil sanctions against Russian oil giant, Rosneft, have put the world on notice that Washington is getting serious about strangling Venezuelan oil exports. But how far is Trump willing to go? (Leer en español)
    David C Adams
  • Frustrated by Maduro: US policy still struggling to strangle Maduro regime, cut off finances

    Frustrated by Maduro: US policy still struggling to strangle Maduro regime, cut off finances

    A year after President Trump took the step of recognizing Juan Guaido as the legitimate president of Venezuela, the Maduro regime is still clinging to power, relying more and more on illicit sources of revenue such as gold.
    (Lea este articulo en español)
    David C Adams
  • Latin Americans Are Furious

    Latin Americans Are Furious

    Latin America has never gotten over its attraction to authoritarianism and still has its fair share of dictators. But the time for staying quiet is over.
    Jorge Ramos
  • Coup or not a coup? Bolivia’s Evo Morales flees presidential crisis

    Coup or not a coup? Bolivia’s Evo Morales flees presidential crisis

    Was Bolivian President Evo Morales removed by a coup d'etat or was it the result of an authentic popular uprising, and "an example for Latin America?"
    (Lea este articulo en español)
    David C Adams
  • Inside an Alabama abortion clinic: the potential impact of greater restrictions

    Inside an Alabama abortion clinic: the potential impact of greater restrictions

    To understand the potential impact of restrictive new legislation, we visited one of three clinics in the southern state that still offers safe abortions. A law signed by Governor Kay Ivey in May prohibits abortion even in the case of rape or incest.
    Eulimar Núñez
  • How the DEA helped rescue Honduras from the narcos, and the president's brother ended up being arrested

    How the DEA helped rescue Honduras from the narcos, and the president's brother ended up being arrested

    A New York drug trial which started Wednesday alleges a massive conspiracy between politicians, drug-traffickers and corrupt police and military officers in Honduras. On trial is a former congressman, Tony Hernandez, brother of President Juan Orlando Hernandez. Much like previous drug cases involving the famous cartels in Colombia and Mexico, this latest case reveals how local law enforcement in Honduras was incapable of standing up to the narcos. Instead, it was left to the DEA.
    Lea este articulo en español
    David C Adams
  • From president to ‘Co-Conspirator'; Honduras awaits outcome of New York drug trial

    From president to ‘Co-Conspirator'; Honduras awaits outcome of New York drug trial

    Alleged drug trafficker, Tony Hernandez, goes on trial October 2. But all eyes will be on his brother, Honduran president, Juan Orlando Hernandez, who prosecutors have identified as an alleged ‘Co-Conspirator’ in the case.
    Lea este articulo en español
    Jeff Ernst
  • The beginning of the end for Venezuela's Maduro, or a clever deception?

    The beginning of the end for Venezuela's Maduro, or a clever deception?

    After another week of political upheaval in Venezuela, Washington insists the "long knives are out" for Maduro, and the end of his regime is nearing. Others speculate that a failed plot to oust Maduro indicates Guaidó and the U.S. may have been hoodwinked by a Cuban and Russian counter-intelligence operation?
    (Lea este articulo en español)
    David C Adams
  • Nikki Haley's bid to have it both ways

    Nikki Haley's bid to have it both ways

    Her made for TV resignation was fine for now, but we haven't heard the last of Ms. Haley and the wily ambitions of a very American daughter of Indian immigrants.
    John Feeley
  • Trump administration to explain “zero tolerance” to Central American presidents

    Trump administration to explain “zero tolerance” to Central American presidents

    Vice President Mike Pence and Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen are on damage control duty. They are due to meet Thursday in Guatemala with the presidents of the three Central America countries most affected by the immigration crisis on the southern U.S. border.
    David C Adams
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