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Guatemala is world’s first country to convict former head of state for genocide in its own national court - bolstering rule of law and proving that their former dictators can be brought to justice
Stronger evidence on the costs and benefits of climate-smart development would help make the case
Former Guatemalan dictator Jose Efrain Rios Montt stands trial for crimes against humanity as Mayan women share gruesome tales of sexual violence
The influence of the Catholic Church remains strong and abortion is still illegal in El Salvador
Will talking about “carbon” or “emissions” mobilise people? Not really. But finding new people-centred ways to talk about climate change will
Over past 30 years, 120 Colombian journalists killed, but latest attempt to silence a reporter - who exposed country’s military prison as “holiday resort” for its privileged detainees - has failed
The trial against former general Ríos Montt offers an important opportunity to prosecute gender crimes committed during Guatemala's genocide
From a Saudi campaign to stop violence against women to a live debate on humanitarianism in the network age, check out what's in the pipeline for Thomson Reuters Foundation correspondents this week
A sneak peek at what's in our hopper for the week of April 22
Women won’t become more resilient to the impacts of climate change unless they achieve better social rights
Weary of war, tens of thousands of Colombians march to call for an end to the conflict, as peace talks between the FARC and Colombian government continue in Cuba.
Residents have made an effort to honour and remember the town's victims, which locals say is crucial for lasting peace
Take a look at the ten key questions our global team of correspondents will be trying to answer this week
New research has shown the main reason for the high dropout rate from secondary schools in Latin America and the Caribbean is not economic, but simply that students find school boring