For a brief period in the 19th century, Mexico was ruled by a Hapsburg prince installed by France and named emperor. The story is told brilliantly in Edward Shawcross's new history, 'The Last Emperor of Mexico.'
Despite the headlines of worker deaths, FIFA corruption and L.G.B.T. human rights violations (and yes, banned beer), billions around the world welcome the World Cup with relief.
“For All Mankind” invents a Soviet victory in the space race and imagines a tempting counterfactual: What if Americans’ faith in government was never shattered?
The U.S. cannot remains so preoccupied with its own Covid-19 outbreak that it makes a bad situation worse in Latin America, writes Antonio De Loera-Brust. Our fates are too intertwined.
Benjamin Carter Hett’s 'The Death of Democracy: Hitler’s Rise to Power and the Downfall of the Weimar Republic' shows how a flawed but genuine democracy could give way to the vilest regime imaginable.
Rejecting the implications of the label “minority,” Carrie Gibson tells the entire 500-year history of Spanish-speaking peoples in what is now the United States.
Over one million Venezuelans have arrived in Colombia as of May 2018. Colombia is not a rich country, and helping to bear the burden of receiving thousands of Venezuelan refugees every day is the Catholic Church.