December 13, 2018
| Moises RendonWhile recent events in Nicaragua certainly differ from Venezuela’s experiences of the past four years, there is a clear consensus that the Ortega regime is following a similar path to that of Nicolas Maduro, writes Moises Rendon with the CSIS Americas Program.
In the absence of other effective political actors, there is useful space for Haiti’s civil society activism to provide constructive engagement to address Haiti corruption challenges, as Georges A. Fauriol, senior associate with CSIS Americas Program, writes in his...
At a recent event hosted by CSIS Americas Program, both Ambassador Brownfield and Juan Zarate offered some thoughts on how the international community can help Venezuela during “Day After” challenges, as Moises Rendon writes in his new commentary.
A concerted attempt by the international community to force Maduro from office by challenging his legitimacy may help Venezuelans get their country back, as Moises Rendon, associate director and associate fellow of the CSIS Americas Program, writes in a new commentary.
In the past week, the president of Guatemala has ordered its migration authority to refuse permission for the UN Commissioner of the International Commission Against Corruption in Guatemala (CICIG) to enter the country.
August 2, 2018
| Christopher SandsThis week, talks aimed at finishing a deal by the end of August begin, now that the July 1 Mexican elections are complete. But these talks are different: negotiators for the United States and Mexico are talking bilaterally, without the Canadians.
July 25, 2018
| Moises RendonThis kind of transition requires a leader willing to sacrifice power and control to build an open, decentralized, and censorship-resistant ecosystem. Only time will tell if President Duque is the right man for the job.
July 13, 2018
| Gustavo TarreThe existing problems in Venezuela will be magnified the day after the impending regime change, due to the presence of people with a lot of money of dubious origin, seeking to gain respectability, buy politicians, and finance political parties.
If you think the last few weeks of separating 2,300 children from their migrant parents along the southern border were heart-wrenching, imagine if 273,000 American-born children are separated from parents whose temporary protected status (TPS) is terminated.