Morales had just won a presidential election in October for a term that would have begun in January 2020
Members of Evo Morales’ party the Movement Towards Socialism have faced constant and brutal persecution by the de-facto government since Morales was overthrown in a civic military coup last November
In this video, we explain the developments that have occurred in Bolivia after the US backed coup.
A delegation of Argentine human rights defenders, social leaders, and lawyers arrived to Bolivia yesterday to verify the human rights situation in the country following the coup
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
Writing this dispatch from Bolivia, the conflict here is spiraling out of control and I fear it will only get worse.
Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz, Ana Maldonado, Pilar Troya Fernández, and Vijay Prashad respond to the comments by intellectuals against the progressive processes in Latin America
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.