Explore the latest strategic trends, research and analysis
This visualization shows that the largest countries occupying the Earth's surface are Russia, Canada and China together taking up 7.2% of its overall area.
More than a quarter of the animal, plant and fungi species assessed by the International Union for Conservation of Nature are threatened with extinction.
Understanding the economic value of rainforests and conserving them will enable greener and more inclusive economies, leading to a more sustainable world.
The pandemic is amplifying existing inequalities in Brazil - and the older population are suffering disproportionately as a result.
Start-ups these days are spoiled for choice. Here's a look at 5 emerging global start-up hotspots - and the factors that make them so attractive to entrepreneurs.
While nations such as China, India and Brazil produce a lot of the world's total CO2 emissions, they are also leading the way in a renewable energy transition.
Brazil is the fourth biggest producer of plastic in the world. Mismanagement of waste globally means microplastics have now been found in drinking water.
Systemic racism has hampered economic and social progress since the abolition of the slave trade. Countries including the United States, France and Brazil are still struggling with issues...
Brazil's Football confederation has announced it will pay its men's and women's soccer teams equally.
Tribal Stories features films created by Indigenous filmmakers from Ecuador and Brazil.
Indigenous peoples are planting millions of native Polylepis trees, which are vital to the Amazon and crucial in the fight against climate change and deforestation.
In 2019, the two cities that topped the list for most traffic congestion were Bogota, Colombia and Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Latin America and the Caribbean have seen over 100,000 deaths from coronavirus and accounts of 25% of global cases. The GDP loss for the region totals 9.4% in 2020.
In the COVID-19 pandemic, indigenous communities in Latin America are cutting off their villages from the outside world, to protect their elders and cultural identity.
It all started when Lua Oliveira noticed a mother telling her daughter she couldn't afford to buy her a book.