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A Mexican politician called the Brazilian soccer superstar an 'ape.' He must know '#TodosSomosSimios' by now.
Coahuila, a Mexican state near Texas, is the newest place in the region to legalize gay marriage. But there are still some countries that ban homosexuality.
Plans for a six-runway airport with a space-age design could leave Mexico’s president with a major legacy — or a major headache.
Mexico is receiving record foreign visitors. It must be safe again, right?
Here’s a look at four major claims of faraway terrorism stirring in America's southern frontier. In some of those cases, at least, officials actually attempted to provide evidence, with varying success.
Honduras is a top sender of the historic flow of unaccompanied child migrants to the US. Can this elite security force come to the rescue?
Anabel Hernandez talks to GlobalPost about why she thinks Mexico’s government is more dangerous than its gangsters.
Slinging mud across the pond over soccer is as old as the World Cup.
Armed residents are taking on the feared Zetas cartel in Tamaulipas state. One desperate town’s mayor applauds them.
Timeline: Drug violence has left the front pages here, but grisly discoveries keep adding to Mexico’s map of horror.
A lot of people in America will be watching Mexico play Brazil today.
The tragic death of a 12-year-old has sparked a national debate on schoolyard violence. Politicians and psychologists point to the bloodshed outside the gates.
It’s a great story, but it might not be true.
As the World Cup approaches, police have pushed much overt drug selling out of the center of Rio, but in the outskirts it’s narco business as usual.
The NAFTA-fighting Zapatistas’ chief, Subcomandante Marcos, says he’s become a mere ‘hologram.’ What does that mean, and what comes next?
Mexico’s team coach told his men to keep their pants on. How 8th century BC of him.
Brazil’s ‘Black Bloc’ has gained infamy for fighting police. But what is it, really?
For as far back as records go, Mexico had always exported more oil and petroleum products to the United States than it imported from its northern neighbor. This year, they're trading places.
The heresy on the street is: ‘I’d love to see the Brazil team lose every game.’