Peoples Dispatch spoke with sociologist Marco Teruggi about the agreement to hold elections in Bolivia and the implications of the coup for the continent
Crisbeylee González, the Venezuelan ambassador to Bolivia, and her team of diplomats were forced to return to their country after threats from the de facto government and xenophobic attacks. She talks about the nature of the coup
Vice-president Álvaro García Linera reflects on the role of racial hatred in motivating the coup which forced him and President Evo Morales out of office and into exile
Despite brutal repression, thousands of Bolivians remain on the streets to reject the civic-military coup carried out against the government of Evo Morales
Protests against the civic-military coup have been growing in strength across the country and security forces have responded with brutal repression
The overthrow of the elected leader cannot be understood without a glance at the nation’s massive reserves of this crucial mineral.
Argentine sociologist Atilio Boron offers an important reflection on the coup in Bolivia
President Evo Morales, Vice-President Álvaro García Linera and other government authorities resigned amid escalation of violence by the right-wing opposition
Bolivian president Evo Morales resigned after the army backed a right-wing coup amid an atmosphere of violence and intimidation by the opposition. Vice-president Alvaro Garcia Linera also resigned
President Evo Morales emerged victorious in the first round of presidential elections in Bolivia held on October 20 but the opposition is set on rejecting the results
President Evo Morales is hopeful that he will win the general elections without a second round after the counting of the remaining 17% of the votes
Bolivia’s citizens will vote for their president and legislators on October 20.