A man in civilian clothes looks at another man wearing an army uniform and resting a rifle in his arm. | "When Lambs Become Lions"

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A man looks out to a vast landscape of mountains and water. | From "Embrace of the Serpent" / Kino Lorber

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Anastasia Moloney

Anastasia Moloney

Based in Bogota, Anastasia Moloney is the Thomson Reuters Foundation’s Latin America and Caribbean correspondent. She reports on humanitarian affairs from across the region, and the impact of natural disasters and conflicts on local communities. She also covers good governance and women's rights issues, particularly reproductive rights, for TrustLaw, the foundation's legal news service. Moloney specializes in news about the humanitarian impact of Colombia’s nearly 50-year conflict, of which displacement is a key consequence. She also focuses on foreign donor aid to Haiti and the reconstruction effort in the Caribbean nation following the massive 2010 earthquake. Prior to joining the Thomson Reuters Foundation in 2009, Moloney was a freelance journalist covering political, social and business news from the Andean region for the Financial Times, and other British media and publications in the U.S. She has lived in Colombia since 2002.

Anastasia Moloney
UNHCR’s Nansen Refugee Award Laureate 2020, Mayerlin Vergara (left), in Riohacha, Colombia. | Courtesy UNHCR/Nicolo Filippo Rosso
Article

Former Teacher Rescues Kids from Sexual Abuse in Colombia

Mayerlin Vergara won the United Nations' Nansen Refugee award on Thursday for rescuing hundreds of girls and boys who have been forced into sex work.
A doctor conducts interviews in the low-income neighborhood of Las Mayas as cases of coronavirus rise in Caracas, Venezuela, July 14, 2020. Picture taken July 14, 2020. | REUTERS/Manaure Quintero
Article

Returning Home, Venezuelans Face Accusations of Spreading COVID-19

About 70,000 Venezuelan migrants and refugees have recently returned to their homeland due to the economic fallout from COVID-19 only to find stigma and a failing healthcare system.
A woman attends a protest against violence on women in Lima, Peru August 11, 2018. | REUTERS/Guadalupe Pardo
Article

Hundreds of Girls, Women Have Disappeared During Pandemic in Peru

No record shows whether the 900 women and girls reported missing during lockdown have been found, dead or alive, or are victims of crimes.
FILE PHOTO: Girls play on Barra beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil December 11, 2018. | REUTERS/Sergio Moraes
Article

Pandemic Brings Growing Risk of Pregnancy, Abuse to Latin American Girls

Coronavirus fuels risks of pregnancy, child abuse and marriage among teenage girls in Latin America as COVID-19 infection rates surge
Members of Ecuador's indigenous community gather in front of the council of the judiciary building after a local court ruling, in Quito, Ecuador May 15, 2019. | REUTERS/Daniel Tapia
Article

Ecuador's Amazon Tribes Turn to Tech to Track COVID-19 Cases

Indigenous groups in Ecuador’s Amazon launch new dashboard to monitor rising COVID-19 cases.
ARCHIVE PHOTO: A BYD E6 electric car is seen plugged into a charging unit during a launch ceremony for the line vehicles in Hong Kong, May 15, 2013. | REUTERS/Tyrone  Siu
Article

10 Global Cities Charting a Green Recovery from Coronavirus

From electric cars to bike lanes and solar panels, mayors across the world are promoting a green economic recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic.
A man rides a bicycle next to a message reading "Use mask" painted on the street, following the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil April 30, 2020. | REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
Article

Coronavirus Lockdown Spurs Cycling Momentum in South America

Capitals are gearing up for greater bicycle use to try to stem spread of the coronavirus and keep people moving safely.
ARCHIVE PHOTO: Cable cars pass above the town of Medellin March 1, 2013. | REUTERS / Albeiro Lopera
Article

Colombia's Medellin Pushes 'Eco-City' Aims in Coronavirus Recovery

From doubling public transport to expanding electric bike rentals, Colombia's second city wants to use the virus recovery to reach climate goals.
Alexander Contreras sits on a tree to receive a university class on his cellphone because it is the only place where he has signal during a quarantine throughout the country, as the government undertakes steadily stricter measures
Article

Could Coronavirus Lockdowns Help Close Latin America's Digital Divide?

As lack of internet access leaves millions of students out of school, advocates say now is the time to get everyone connected.
Mario Garfias | Thomson Reuters Foundation
Article
Trust Docs

Seduced by Slavery: How a Family in Mexico Ran a Prostitution Ring

For nearly eight years, Mario Garfias, his younger brother Enrique and his mother Esperanza ran a prostitution ring in Mexico City's red light district of La Merced.
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