One month into confinement, teachers jump through hoops to teach. The results match the disastrous state of Venezuelan education
Since March 7th, almost all Venezuela, including its capital, has been trying to survive without electricity, internet and running water at the same time, and also overwhelmed by shortages, hyperinflation and crime. This is what life would be like under such conditions.
As electricity comes back to most of Caracas, new testimonies emerge about what happened in a country ravaged by all kinds of problems when the power went out. This terrifying log shows the darker side of the disaster: the unraveling of the social fabric.
Imagine that many kids are so sick with tropical diseases in private academies in Miami or Toronto that they lose months of lessons. Imagine that public schools in Brooklyn or downtown Montreal are workin
It might be tough to think how there are still cultural events seeking to impact and transcend beyond the crisis. Is it really possible to detach ourselves from chaos? Not just possible, necessary!
The Venezuelan crisis affects every sphere of everyday life and it’s not strange that, in a city where there’s less and less of everything, it’s impossible to find construction supplies. The result? Decay and vandalism.
La Nona is a play that symbolically talks about the Argentine dictatorship, about its ambition and its desire to destroy everything. Is chavismo La Nona?
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