Thirty-two years ago, a Marxist-led national liberation movement forever changed the history and political dynamics of Nicaragua.
The new National Security Law would give the military and state security the right to use force on the simple declaration that they constitute a national security threat.
Once again, tensions are rising between the right-wing, U.S.-allied government of Colombia and the left-wing government in neighboring Venezuela.
The Costa Rican opposition is protesting an announced agreement that would allow 7,000 U.S. troops to operate on Costa Rican soil, coordinated with 46 U.S. ships in territorial waters.
Japan peace movement and voters continue to press against relocation of U.S. military base in Okinawa.
The prime minister of Japan resigns because of solid opposition throughout Japan to relocating a U.S. military base on Okinawa.
Greek workers reject cuts, new U.S. base for Honduras, rights abuses in Western Sahara.
With military cooperation treaties dating back to 1952, Colombia now serves as a prime tool for U.S. regional control.
In 1985, Central Mexico, including Mexico City, was hit by an earthquake measuring 8.1 on the Richter scale – much larger than the one that hit Haiti on January 12 of this year. Hundreds of buildings collapsed and thousands were killed.
The ruling Democratic Party of Japan is in disarray over the U.S. Marine Corps Futenma Air Station in Okinawa.