A new study revealed that indigenous territories store more than half the carbon in the Amazon forest.
Evo Morales is at least the ninth Bolivian president to by forced out of office by a mass uprising. But even in exile he remains by far the most popular politician in the country.
Many thought Bolivia had changed for good under Evo Morales – but perhaps that thinking was premature.
When the military intervened against Robert Mugabe in Zimbabwe in 2017, it wasn't widely called a military coup. New research shows that's exactly what it was.
Indigenous people, symbols and religious practices filled the halls of power in Bolivia during Evo Morales' 14-year tenure. Now a new conservative Christian leader seems to be erasing that legacy.
Bolivia's huge lithium reserves are isolated and hard to extract, and global uncertainty over electric vehicles is bad for business.
Recent events in Bolivia represent both a military coup d'état and a moment of mass protest.
In the last century, several South American countries faced coups, military dictatorships and social uprisings. Despite economic improvements in recent years, the continent remains mired in unrest.
Progressives are leading in the presidential elections of Argentina, Uruguay and Bolivia, bucking the region's recent rightward trend. But there are lessons in the failures of leftists past.
While the world watches the Brazilian Amazon burn, across the border in Bolivia it’s also ablaze.
The more they fight, the more popular they become – and the more pushback they receive.
Sovereign access to the Pacific would bring Bolivia significant economic benefits.
Experiments into the effectiveness of conservation can help us learn what works best.
Cape Town's water crisis holds valuable insights for other cities that need to adapt to the realities of climate change.
Science can't just stay in the ivory tower. But what does impact really mean and how does it happen? A study of more than a decade of ecological fieldwork projects in Bolivia suggests a better way.
Pioneering chefs from Bolivia to Brazil are stepping out of the kitchen and into public service. The 'social gastronomy' movement uses food to create jobs, prevent violence and boost economies.
Pregnant teens take their own lives, raped children are denied abortions and women who suffer stillbirth are imprisoned for 30 years -- El Salvador's torturous anti-abortion regime must end.
Bolivia's populist leader has been in office for 12 years. He's a thorn in the US's side and an ally of the late Hugo Chávez. Now he's running for a fourth term. But that doesn't make him a dictator.
The combination of knowledge and communication, along with a few other fundamental conditions such as liberty and respect , leads to social, cultural and technological development.
New Zealand just conferred personhood upon the Whanganui River, giving it standing to legally defend its rights. Can this novel strategy save the environment?