After more than 41 years, two military officers have been brought to justice for the murder of two US citizens in the army's 1973 coup.
A law passed last year was supposed to help Dominicans of Haitian descent regain citizenship, but rights advocates say "administrative hurdles" have sabotaged the process.
US-backed President Martelly got caught passing out bribes to reporters in December. Unfortunately, the practice is nothing new in Haiti.
President Cristina Fernández changed her tune on the supposed "suicide" of the prosecutor investigating a massive anti-Semitic bombing—found dead just before he was to testify.
It's not clear that anyone in Argentina's political class really wants the AMIA case solved. Israel and the US don't look much better. And suspect suicides are nothing new in Argentina.
As the Mexican government pushes to get more private contractors for its oil company, Reuters reveals that 8% of the current contracts have serious problems.
It took 35 years, but Guatemala's former police chief has now been convicted of causing the deaths of 22 indigenous leaders and 15 others in a fire at the Spanish embassy.
Haiti's political class once again failed to end its paralysis, and now the country lacks a legislature. The "international community" seems OK with the situation.
Parents of 43 missing Ayotzinapa students insist that the military knows more than it admits about their abduction. Meanwhile, the government's version gets shakier and shakier.
With the release of Norberto González Claudio, Oscar López Rivera seems to be the last of the independentista prisoners still held in behind bars in the US.
A US court has ruled that the UN can't be sued for actions by its "peacekeepers"—even for starting a deadly epidemic—unless the UN decides to waive its immunity.
The former president was once hailed for his ruthless neoliberal programs and his defeat of two rebel groups. Now he's serving 25 years for murder and corruption.