Stories of violence and resistance: Transgender rights in Honduras and the formerly colonized world

In honour of Pride month this June, this blog focuses on the struggles of Honduras’ transgender community, featuring stories of discrimination but also of resistance. Written by Dr. Sayan Dey and educate. director Antonia McGrath. Sayan is an Assistant Professor at Amity Law School in India and much of his work focuses on decoloniality and de-constructing … Continue reading Stories of violence and resistance: Transgender rights in Honduras and the formerly colonized world

Hondureños con Sueños: Stories from the Migrant Caravan (Part 2)

Version en Español abajo Gerson Suazo, a young Honduran activist and photographer, is currently part of the Central American Migrant Caravan heading north through Mexico towards the United States. As a photographer and a political activist, Gerson has been walking with his camera in hand, documenting his people's’ journey over the past weeks. This post … Continue reading Hondureños con Sueños: Stories from the Migrant Caravan (Part 2)

“There is no return”: Stories from the Migrant Caravan

Versión en Español abajo October 21, 2018: "There is no return," they said, "only rafts. We are already in Mexican territory." Gerson Suazo, a young Honduran activist and photographer, is currently amongst the over 7,000 Central Americans in the migrant caravan heading north through Mexico towards the United States. These migrants are fleeing persecution, poverty … Continue reading “There is no return”: Stories from the Migrant Caravan

“For every 100 students who enroll, most don’t make it to the end”: Bringing books to La Lima, Honduras

(Versión en Español mas abajo) La Lima, a small city in Honduras, is steeped in history. In the 1960s, most of the North Americans from the banana corporations that flourished at the time lived here. The Tela Railroad Company, part of the well-known Chiquita brand, was also based here at the time, and one of … Continue reading “For every 100 students who enroll, most don’t make it to the end”: Bringing books to La Lima, Honduras