Once a taboo, more and more Americans have a favourable opinion of socialist ideas, with close to half saying they would vote for a socialist presidential candidate, according to Gallup poll.
The newly-elected leader is facing a coup attempt similar to the 2002 military intervention orchestrated by Washington against his predecessor Hugo Chavez. Here is a brief account of Maduro's time in power.
The US can only find a solution to their immigration policy once they can sort out their foreign policy - which might not happen anytime soon.
Europe is accused of shifting more to the right as the region faces a refugee crisis. The left is accused of pulling more to the centre. Here's a quick look at what these symbolic terms mean.
Nicolas Maduro ordered a 96 percent currency devaluation, pegged the bolivar currency to the government’s petro cryptocurrency and boosted taxes.
Marx's birth city of Trier led commemorations of the man officials describe as a "great son of the city", with 600 events planned around the 19th-century scholar hailed for foretelling the ills of capitalism.
Karl Marx, a founder of communism, believed capitalism would inevitably self-destruct, to be followed by socialism, then communism. He was born on May 5, 1818. His ideas are as passionately debated, embraced and vilified today as they were then.
The recent Summit of the Americas and the transition of power in Cuba are just two events among a number of political shifts taking place in Latin America. Do the shifts indicate that the region can prevent another lost decade?
Can we move toward an internet where your personal data isn't currency to be traded with advertisers, and where services exist for the common good? The good news is that it already exists.
Dismissing US President Donald Trump's threat of economic sanctions, Venezuela's government vowed to proceed with a July 30 vote on rewriting the country's constitution.
The vote for a "Constituent National Assembly", that most see as an attempt to turn the country into a dictatorship, is set for later this month. But Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro is losing friends, and his grip on power.
Not since the U.S. government's initiation of Radio Martí in 1980 has such a broad opportunity for uncensored information been available to Cubans. The difference now is that instead of attempting to prohibit access, the government is increasing it.
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