Doctors and teachers hold that police repression is reaching levels similar to those observed in the 1980s.Full Story
Over 40 military police entered violently the National Autonomous University of Honduras (UNAH) campus in Tegucigalpa as they chased student protesters.Full Story
U.S. Southcom leader Craig Faller arrives at a U.S. military base in Honduras with a special task force amidst protests that demand the resignation of President Hernandez.
After protests turned chaotic in the Honduran capital of Tegucigalpa and other parts of the country, the president of the country deploys the military.
Members of the National Police join protesters and refuse to "repress" the people demonstrating since April. President Hernandez and the first lady fly to U.S.
Protests against Hernandez, an ally of the United States, have been building in recent weeks over planned reforms that the president’s critics argue will lead to the privatization of public health and education services.
Hondurans began a dialogue to define healthcare and education policies amid the collapse of President Hernandez administration's legitimacy.
The doctors and teachers of Honduras continue to protest against the privatization of health and education sectors.
Taxis are protesting the Land Transport Law reform which will increase the cost of fuel and permit renewals.
Some 300 more U.S. soldiers will supplement their Latin American and Caribbean allies to improve disaster response and “other crisis situations.”
Doctors and teachers say they'll go back to work, but want open dialogue with the government. Some protests continue for the removal of President Hernandez.