The carbon trade doesn't just fail to address climate change. In countries like Honduras, it funnels cash to notorious human rights abusers and threatens vital resources.
Thirty years after Rios Montt's atrocities, U.S. military policy in Latin America remains a human rights disaster.
Uncle Sam isn't making much fuss over Latin America's law-breaking lawmakers.
The Honduran military not only ousted a president. It has militarized society by elbowing aside the police.
Why was the State Department involved in a shooting of Mosquito Coast villagers in Honduras?
On Al-Jazeera's Inside Story roundtable discussion, IPSer Sanho Tree discusses how the U.S. State Department gets to play judge, jury, and executioner in Honduras.
A suffocated economy is the least of Honduras's concerns.
Honduran security forces are murdering, raping, beating, and detaining Hondurans -- with U.S. aid.
The violence playing out in Honduras shows the dark underbelly of the international carbon credit trade.
Honduras has become a human rights disaster.