Vice President Mike Pence met with Brazilian president Michel Temer in Brasília today. He said this:
Thousands of women are taking to the streets in Brazil to fight for the right to control their own bodies. Abortion is illegal in the largely Catholic country, except in the case of rape or if the woman’s or fetus’s life is at risk. Now, a new constitutional proposal threatens to roll back those limited rights as well.
Brazilians are taking a guilty delight in the social media account of an escaped convict who broke out of prison last Sunday only to start posting selfies of his escape along with a Facebook update announcing his plans for life on the lam.
SAO PAULO—The death of a street vendor would normally go unnoticed in Brazil.
Predicting the future in Latin America is a bit like trying to hit a knuckleball. It involves more luck than skill. And even if you choke up on the bat, it's still easy to overswing and look foolish.
In today's installment of men acting like creeps and making women uncomfortable, we bring you Vin Diesel repeatedly hitting on Brazilian YouTube star Carol Moreira while she's trying to interview him.
When Brazilians tune in to see what's cookin' in tonight's finale of their country's version of MasterChef, it's more than just culinary skills they'll be looking for.
Brazilian soccer team Chapecoense has been awarded the Copa Sudamericana championship trophy a week after most of its players died in a horrific plane crash en route to that the tournament final.
Minutes before Brazilian soccer team Chapecoense took off for Colombia last Monday, an airport official warned Lamia airlines that the plane didn't have enough fuel to make it to Medellin International Airport. She was probably right. The plane crashed, killing 71 people.
I'm a journalist who's proud to be from the beautiful southern Brazilian state of Santa Catarina. Last Tuesday, I woke up with a notification on my cellphone from the newspaper where I work: The plane carrying the Chapecoense soccer team had crashed in Colombia.
MEDELLIN, Colombia— The championship match that was canceled by a plane crash got replaced on Wednesday evening by one of the most poignant events in soccer history, thanks to the kindness of a city that has suffered its neighbor's pain as if it were its own.
MEDELLIN, Colombia—The pilot of the Brazilian soccer team's charter flight that crashed in Colombia Monday night, killing 71 people, can be heard telling the tower that his plane had run out of fuel shortly before it went down in the mountains, according to leaked cockpit audio recording.
A photo snapped by a Brazilian journalist has gone viral for perfectly capturing the country’s collective frustrations with a government that opponents say is completely detached from and disinterested in the problems facing the country.
A fuel shortage and poor pre-flight planning, along with some last minute bad luck, might have caused the fatal plane crash that killed 71 people in Colombia on Monday.
A plane crash in the mountains outside Medellin, Colombia, has killed 75 people and left six survivors who are now fighting for their lives in hospital, authorities reported early Tuesday morning.
Anthropologists in Brazil have released a set of rare photos of an uncontacted Amazon tribe in an effort to save the group from the encroachment of illegal gold miners.
With a mix of angry humor, barbed irony, and total disbelief, political cartoonists around the world are sharpening their pencils to illustrate something that can't be explained in words: President-elect Donald Trump.
Since announcing his run for the presidency, Donald Trump's campaign has seized on xenophobia and American workers' economic woes. In response to voters' worries, he offers an "America First"-style nationalism and, as a centerpiece of his campaign, a hardline protectionism that economists worry would hobble the U.S.
PIRACICABA, Brazil— Cecilia Kossman grabs a pint-sized plastic container from the back of her van, shakes it, then quickly dumps its contents out of the window, releasing about 1,000 genetically engineered mosquitoes into the city's streets.
SAO PAULO— Rafael Orleans e Bragança says he'll probably have to marry a princess to preserve his rightful claim to the throne. But it's a family tradition that he's willing to keep alive, even if there aren't many eligible princesses to choose from in Brazil.