The number of migrants waiting on the Mexican side of the border appears to be dwindling. Shelters in cities like Ciudad Juárez are emptying as many migrants have decided to surrender to US authorities before Title 42 ends on Thursday evening.
A massacre in the Mexican border city of Ciudad Juarez this weekend has raised concerns about the city's future. The city's falling crime rate had been held up as a model for all of Mexico — but this murder, the second mass killing since September, rekindles fears that were just starting to abate.
You may not think of skiing in the tropics, but glaciers in Peru's Andes mountains have long sprouted popular resorts. Climate change, though, is particularly fast and obvious in the tropics. So Peru is trying to pivot from skiing to a new type of tourism.
Not long ago, violence related to Mexico's drug cartels devastated Ciudad Juárez, a city on the Texas-Mexico border. Now, violence is down and residents are trying to help the children left behind by it.
Voters in the violence-plagued border city of Juarez are hopeful that a change at the top in Mexico will result in a reduction in drug crime on their doorstep. Reporter Monica Ortiz Uribe reports from Juarez.
Monica Ortiz Uribe, reporter with the public radio collaboration Fronteras, speaks with host Marco Werman about what it's like to report in Ciudad Juárez, Mexico, one of the most dangerous cities in the world.
In Juarez, Mexico, the once-bustling nightlife had been dead for years as violence erupted in the city. But, in recent months, as police have setup checkpoints and drug violence has stabilized and perhaps even subsided, the nightlife is returning.
In Fort Dodge, Iowa, a South Korean company is bringing a factory to town. Across the U.S. Midwest, communities are trying to lure foreign investment to get economies going again.
A journalist for the Mexican newspaper, el Diario, was shot last week. This is the second journalist from the paper to be murdered in two years. The editors have just published an open letter to various drug cartels. The World's William Troop reports.
Jesus Ochoa, 75, was born in El Paso, Texas, where he has lived nearly all his life. As a young boy, he recalls heading just a few miles south to Juarez, Mexico. But today, Juarez is a very different place than the one Ochoa reminisces about.