Alborada Magazine Issue 3 Crowdfunding Campaign Supporters

Gracias to all these wonderful people for supporting independent journalism and contributing to the crowdfunding campaigns for issue 3 of Alborada magazine.

We REALLY appreciate the support.

Olivia Arigho-Stiles, Manuel Arroyo-Kalin, Katherine Barr,
Jonathan Boud, Maggie Brock, Genia Browning, Anabel Castanon,
Ben Cavanna, Katia Chornik, Kate Clark, Scott Cook,
Amy Cowperthwaite, Ruth Cordero Obrecht, Charles Craddock, Gabriela De Oliveira, Gordon Elcock, Linda Etchart, Tatiana Garavito,
Mike George, Daniel Goldman, Tom Gray, Teresa Guanique, Christopher Hylland, Mijael Jiménez, Julie Hunt, Ann Kane,
Danni Kirwan, Sarah Lee, Hazel Marsh,
Carlos Martinez, R Martinez, David McKnight, Miisymia, Penny Miles, Nuria Ortega, Daniel Ozarow, Jimena Pardo, Mireya Parischesky, Ursula Parvex, Susy Pena, Quentin, Douglas Robertson,
Victoria Rojas, Ryan and Amy, Mary Scott, Russell Slater,
Helen Thomson, David Turley, Al Williamz, Daniel Willis,
Tess Woodcraft, Daniel Williamson, Jack Young

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The Struggle for Peace (Pablo Navarrete & Victoria Sandino Palmera/Alborada magazine)

[In an email interview with Pablo Navarrete, Colombian FARC Commander Victoria Sandino Palmera discusses the role of women in the FARC and the ongoing peace talks between the guerrillas and the Colombian government.]


The Fight Against Femicide (Mariela Magnelli/Alborada magazine)

[In May 2015, an Argentinian radio journalist tweeted her dismay at yet another violent death of a woman in the country. Within a month, 300,000 people had taken to Argentina’s streets to protest the ongoing crisis of gender-based violence. The Ni Una Menos (Not One Less) movement has ignited the issue of women’s rights but, writes Mariela Magnelli, much still needs to be done.]


Alborada Familia Music Selections: Carolina Nunes #1

[The first in a series of music selections chosen and explained by Alborada readers. This first one focuses on Brazil and and comes courtesy of Carolina Nunes. You can also listen to Carolina’s selection as a playlist on Alborada’s Spotify account (see below). We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!]

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Alborada Familia Music Selections: Carolina Nunes – London, UK, May 2016

Read the entry for song number 5 for more information about this photo


The 2016 Coup in Brazil (Further Reading)


New Political Earthquake in Brazil: Is It Now Time for Media Outlets to Call This a “Coup”? (Glenn Greenwald, Andrew Fishman & David Miranda/The Intercept)


Alborada Magazine on Latin American Politics and Culture

"The launch of Alborada magazine is one of those landmarks of journalism. For me, the epic story of hope in our time is the rise of Latin America, as people and their movements shake off their chains, especially those tethering them to the United States."

- John Pilger (Journalist, author and documentary filmmaker)

Issue 3 out now




Get in touch: info[at]alborada[dot]net



Voices of the Voiceless (Matthew Brown/Alborada Magazine)

Voices of the Voiceless

Matthew Brown - Alborada Magazine (Issue 2 - Winter 2015)

**Support independent journalism and buy a Alborada Magazine here:

The Peruvian governments headed by Alberto Fujimori between 1990 and 2000 went to extreme lengths in their efforts to confront the insurrectionary warfare of the guerrilla organisations Shining Path and the Túpac Amaru Revolutionary Movement (MRTA).


Latinxs con Corbyn (Lara Keay/Alborada Magazine)

[From Pinochet's Chile to Mexico today, Labour's new leader Jeremy Corbyn has a strong record of campaigning for social justice in Latin America, writes Lara Keay]

Photo credit/copyright: London Mexico Solidarity


The Emerging Triple Helix (Victor Figueroa-Clark/Alborada Magazine)

[Latin America’s relations with the rising powers of China and Russia form part of a broader global challenge to US domination in world affairs, writes Victor Figueroa-Clark]


The Battle of Argentina (Nick MacWilliam/Alborada Magazine)

[Mauricio Macri's victory in the Argentinian presidential election has energised the right and dismayed the left in Latin America. Turbulent times lie ahead for a sharply divided country, writes Nick MacWilliam.]

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