Argentine Journalism Review _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Colombia Reports takes on the US tax proposals:

An article by Colombia Reports quotes Colombian academics who have made the case that the tax proposals set out by the US Senate are anti-developmentist, pro-imperialism and would threaten the country’s social gains.

Argentine Journalism Review on the Nazi era:

Argentine journalism critic Alexandra Illovicz looks at how Argentinean survivors, many of whom suffered greatly from torture in the early years of the occupation, are still struggling. Illovicz looks at the new research that is now being conducted in the archives to investigate the injustices done by the Vichy regime in the Southern Cone during World War II.

Lurid news:

Argentina Runs Aground Between Trump and US Data Breach:

Lurid news, at least for Argentinians. The appalling state of the country’s economy is thrust into the spotlight as US President Donald Trump pushes a restrictive immigration policy.

Mercosur’s Double Game – Politics, Business and Culture:

The latest issue of Instituto Argentina features debates on politics, business and culture from one of Latin America’s most influential media organizations. Isabel Garcia Quijada writes an analytical piece on the future of Argentina’s economy and asks for solutions to the continued erosion of jobs and the possibility of unrest in the country’s progressive districts.

La Razon Street blog:

La Razon Street recounts Argentina’s latest skirmishes in its economic struggles. Argentinian media analyst Gilbert Klinger explains the factors that have made the country vulnerable to falling pesos and suggests there is a clear message in the recent clampdown on the Internet: