Bolivia's National 2023 Census Committee gave President Luis Arce Catacora's ruling Movement Toward Socialism (MAS) 48 hours to pull the party's strike forces from Cochabamba, or else radical pressure measures will be adopted.
Fancap union leaders representing workers of Uruguay's state-run oil company Ancap Tuesday agreed to lift the strike they were staging following a meeting early Tuesday at the Labor Minister (MTSS) in Montevideo, it was announced.
Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro's team will start the transition process with authorities from Luiz Inácio Lula Da Silva's Workers' Party even though he did not expressly admit he was beaten in last Sunday's runoff.
One day after losing the elections, President Jair Bolsonaro's “deafening” silence has Brazilians baffled about his intentions as some of his followers have staged road blockades urging the citizenry to rise against what they claim was electoral fraud.
Uruguay's state-run oil company has imported jet fuel from Argentina to guarantee a normal supply to keep the international airports of Montevideo and Punta del Este operational amid a workers' strike, it was reported Monday.
The Governor of the Falkland Islands has announced that Her Royal Highness, Princess Royal will be visiting the Falkland Islands between November 17 and 22. Her Royal Highness will be accompanied by her husband, Vice Admiral Sir Tim Laurence.
“To safeguard food security, exports of soybeans, sugar, soy oil, and beef are temporarily suspended,” according to an official announcement from Bolivia’s Minister of Productive Development, Néstor Huanca.
Salaries in Argentine rose 6.5% on average in August 2022, the National Institute of Statistics and Census (Indec) reported Monday. According to these figures, incomes were below the 7% inflation rate for the same month.
Colombian President Gustavo Petro and his Venezuelan colleague Nicolás Maduro are to meet Tuesday in Caracas to discuss the evolution of bilateral ties after diplomatic relations between the two countries were restored following Petro's inauguration.
Brazil will need alternative wheat sources because Argentina, its traditional supplier, is facing a serious crop insufficiency as a result of a serious drought that has curtailed production and compromised export volumes. Market analysts expect Brazil will thus have to look for supplies in potential providers such as the United States, Canada and even Russia.