President Hugo Chávez denounced Globovision, the sole television channel in Venezuela that regularly criticizes him, for reporting an earthquake before the government announced it.
In May 2007, only 12 cases of sexual violence were filed with prosecutors appointed to carry out Colombia's special Justice and Peace Law. Today that number stands at 228.
Scores of dance clubs for seniors, called viejotecas, are now drawing younger dancers to its classic rhythms.
Restaurants and offices reopened Wednesday. High school and university students return to school tomorrow.
Most Latin American nations are electing leftists, but supermarket tycoon Ricardo Martinelli's message of change gives him an edge going into Sunday's election.
Ricardo Martinelli's message of change prevails despite years of strong economic growth.
Uribe's sixth attempt may succeed. Congress is now debating a constitutional amendment that would prohibit personal use and possession of small amounts of 'recreational' drugs.
Inherently suspicious of government pronouncements, only 19 percent of Mexicans believe official swine flu figures.
Venezuela withdrew its ambassador this week after Peru offered asylum to Chávez's political rival who faces corruption charges.
European travel warnings and canceled trips likely to hit Mexico's $13 billion a year industry.
Schools and nightclubs are closed. Health officials have new powers to quarantine homes.
President Rafael Correa is expected to win big in today's vote. He talks like a leftist, but many say he doesn't act like one.
Manuel Rosales, who ran against Chávez in 2006, is seeking asylum in Peru.
Watch for new US and Venezuelan ambassadors and cooperation on the drug war.
Officials nabbed Daniel Rendón Wednesday. Colombia has used extradition and technology to make headway against drug lords.
On Monday, President Fernando Lugo admitted he had a son while still an ordained bishop
Their legendary caution and thriftiness has helped the country avoid bank failures and a housing crash. Take that, America.
Most are, say US officials. But the NRA says the Obama administration is inflating the scope of the problem and threatens to undermine the Second Amendment.
He's the first democratically elected Latin American leader found guilty in his own country of human rights abuses. But supporters are expected to protest.
Michael Misick resigned as prime minister of the Caribbean island on Mar. 23 amid corruption allegations. He calls Britain's return to direct rule 'modern-day colonialism.'