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The state-run energy company uses the soccer star to get fans pumped about drilling for oil and gas. It’s not the first time the country has mixed politics and the World Cup.
Peru’s Reimond Manco was once rated better than Colombian superstar James Rodriguez. So where is he now?
The bad boy of weather is 80 percent likely to strike this year. Here’s what to brace for.
Fields of the illicit narco plant have shrunk to a record low, but higher quality and efficiency mean global supplies of the Andean marching powder could still be booming.
Peru’s famous Inca citadel is about to get a new airport nearby that will allow millions more to visit every year.
Believe it or not, there are things going on in South America right now that have nothing to do with Brazil's soccer mega-event.
Obama wants the US to lead. Is anyone interested in following?
Environmentalists are enraged that FIFA will earn millions from its endangered armadillo icon but won’t donate a cent to save the real creature.
Yingli's got solar panels, and Latin America's got sun. Hey, perfect match.
Law-breaking drivers usually bribe their way out of just about anything in Latin America. Female officers, apparently, are having none of it.
Horrific fouls, sublime skills, and ‘yo mama’ insults — this soccer fest has them all.
He’s even been accused of a conflict of interest for promoting a civil union bill.
Independent journalism in the Americas is backsliding again, Freedom House says.
Hey, weren’t those the same trees that produce our oxygen?
Peruvians are eating more of the furry rodents than ever. Even the posh restaurants are getting in on the act.
After a UN panel's latest report, GlobalPost looks at five key statistics on the science of global warming.
This country is 1 of just 6 that prohibit terminating pregnancy under any circumstance. That may be about to change.
Instead of clandestine backing for a messaging platform, the US could just stop blocking computer and smartphone sales to Cuba.
The Pacific's Ring of Fire means more quakes are inevitable from Alaska to South America and Japan.
The Brookings Institution’s Harold Trinkunas sheds light on the economic emergency and violent chaos engulfing the oil-rich South American nation.