Indigenous people are fiercely guarding their lands in the Amazon against deforestation. They could be just the lifeline the struggling forest needs.
In Brazil, the temptation to clear more Amazon rainforest to meet the demand for meat and soybeans is huge. Can Amazon residents balance conservation and economic potential?
Big landowners along the Brazilian Amazon's 'arc of deforestation' are pushing the government to ease regulations, spelling disaster in the battle to preserve the world's largest tropical forest.
The world's greatest forest used to absorb greenhouse gases. Now, it may be emitting them.
In Brazil's Maranhao State, indigenous groups are battling a powerful logging mafia to protect the region's remaining and fragile Amazon rainforest. After years of decline, deforestation is again on the rise, threatening a terrifying climate change tipping point.
Illegal logging and land seizures are driving this ominous yet overlooked scientific trend.
When dams went up in the Brazilian Amazon, the rivers across the border in Bolivia rose, spurring permanent environmental and cultural changes.
Amanda Michelle Gordon, a New Yorker with ASD (autism spectrum disorder), ponders both the level of understanding of autism and the culture of Brazil's economic hub.
The women who live next to a notorious Brazilian prison, caring for jailed spouses, experience second-hand horrors when a deadly riot breaks out.
As desigualdades estruturais expostas e pioradas pela epidamia da Zika no Brasil são majoritariamente abarcadas por mulheres já marginalizadas, que agora são cuidadoras de crianças com a SCZ.
The structural inequities exposed and deepened by the Zika epidemic in Brazil are largely being borne by already marginalized women, who are now caregivers of children with congenital Zika syndrome.
A epidemia de Zika no Brasil transformou o núcleo familiar, mas pouca atenção tem sido dada para as outras crianças: os irmãos e irmãs daqueles com a Síndrome Congênita da Zika.