Keep in mind that Mr. Lobo and his family, and some sort of entourage, went to Rome in March to attend Pope Francis' inauguration. Anyone notice anything wrong with this picture?
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There is an ever-growing gulf of political proportions gumming up U.S.-Latin-American relations, and it has nothing to do with BP and everything to do with Honduras, a country from which I recently returned.
The political crisis has brought out the worst in Honduras. Since the day of the coup, June 28, a frightening nationalist sentiment, xenophobia and racism have been on display.
Fingers are crossed throughout the Americas for a speedy conclusion to the Honduran crisis. But Sunday's elections may not present the exit we all hope for.
In June, the Honduran military abducted President Manuel Zelaya at gunpoint and flew him out of the country. Conflicting statements from the Obama administration have left many confused.
Hondurans had high hopes for two things last week: qualifying for the World Cup and settling the political crisis. Unfortunately for the Hondurans, they came up short in both.
At the end of October, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton celebrated the unprecedented overturning of a coup through dialogue. That assessment has now proved naïve.
The Real News Network calls into question the validity of the November 29 Honduran elections, which have been regarded as "clean and fair" by outlets ...
In the current Honduran stand-off, Roberto Micheletti and Manuel Zelaya have shown themselves to be political novices without the maturity and intellect to guide this country out of this crisis.
The third, rural face of Honduras virtually never protests and maintains little contact with political institutions except when handouts arrive at peasants' doorsteps, sometimes in exchange for votes.
The region now wishes to send a strong message that military intervention in domestic politics in this part of the world will never be legitimate.
President Obama is making a big mistake in coddling the dictatorship in Honduras, and putting his administration at odds with the rest of the hemisphere.
Like the United States, Honduran election law provides various protections to safeguard voters from intimidation and to preserve their anonymity.
Honduras must address the decline in the quality of democracy that predates the current crisis, or else it will remain dangerously susceptible to more breakdowns.
TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras -- A last-minute push to resolve Honduras' three-week-old political crisis once again appeared to fail Wednesday, as neither of ...
It is clear that Hondurans won't be getting any help from the United States, so the rest of the world will have to scream bloody murder about the violence and repression going on there.
The weekend ouster of Honduran President Manuel Zelaya showed just how easily Latin American countries can plunge into crises when their institutions ...
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