The tension between the personal and the political permeates new books on Haiti by Amy Wilentz and Jonathan M. Katz.
How Argentine fiction about the Malvinas War conspires in a trick of perspective.
In Black Bazaar, characters vent and stumble over their shared obsession with the colonial past.
Secret wars, secret bases and the Pentagon’s “new spice route” in Africa.
The problem in Zimbabwe is not the president, it is the unequal distribution of land.
Recently-released WikiLeaks cables reveal that Haiti's self-appointed guardians—the US, EU and UN—supported an election in the country despite obvious evidence that it was severely flawed.
The Nation's Dan Coughlin and Haïti Liberté's Kim Ives continue their exposé on the WikiLeaks Haiti cables.
There is ferocious repression across the Middle East. Why are the UN's sights trained only on Libya?
Cables obtained from WikiLeaks document the influence the US Embassy sought over the nation in an expanse of nearly seven years—from ten months before the 2004 coup d’etat to just after the earthquake.
An essay adapted from the forthcoming The Dead Yard: A Story of Modern Jamaica.