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CADAL in the Press
:: September 22, 2017
As corruption goes in Latin America, it amounted to small beans, but the excess that ended the Uruguayan vice-president's career this month shows the region's politics are still locked in a cycle of sleaze.
France 24 (París, Francia)
:: November 30, 2016
A human rights figure cannot be indifferent towards human rights violations that take place in the remaining dictatorships nor they can ignore such evident facts to defend the indefensible. Argentine human rights entities should have been more critical of the Cuban government and express more solidarity towards democratic activists and political prisoners in the island.
By Gabriel Salvia (Buenos Aires, Argentina)
:: November 29, 2016
Recently, a third of the members of the UN Human Rights Council were renewed with China, the biggest dictatorship in the world, accumulating no less than 180 votes which gives proof to the assumption that several developed democracies voted in China's favour. The same applies to Cuba and Saudi-Arabia which have received 160 and 152 votes, respectively. Having been elected four times, these three dictatorships make up the longest serving countries in the Human Rights Council between 2007 and 2019.
The Global Americans (Estados Unidos)
:: April 18, 2016
If Cuba is opening itself to the rest of the world, it should also open up to its own people, according to a statement signed by regional political leaders, academics, diplomats, journalists and activists convened by the Center for the Opening and Development of Latin America (CADAL).
Democracy Digest (Estados Unidos)
:: March 25, 2016
Those developments have fueled optimism in Washington “that Latin America is moving toward more rational economic and political policies,” said Gabriel Salvia of the Center for the Opening and Development of Latin America, an Argentina-based think tank.
The Washington Post (Estados Unidos de América)
:: January 28, 2014
Salvia reported by Twitter that Cuban immigration authorities had told him he was “inadmissible” and would deport him on a flight to El Salvador.
Miami Herald (Estados Unidos)
:: November 30, 2009
Latin Business Chronicle (Estados Unidos)
:: July 9, 2007
Néstor Kirchner would easily win re-election as Argentina’s president. What was the thinking behind the decision to have his wife run instead?
Newsweek (Estados Unidos)
:: October 27, 2005
NDRI (Network of Democracy Research Institutes)
:: January 13, 2004
Buenos Aires Herald (Buenos Aires, Argentina)
:: June 28, 2003
Washington Post (Estados Unidos)