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A brief history of U.S.-led regime change in Latin America

A brief history of U.S.-led regime change in Latin America

Last month, the U.S. recognized Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaido as the “interim president” of Venezuela. Since then, Canada, the European Union, and a slew of other countries have followed America’s lead. The move is another sign of the return to Cold War-era U.S. policy in Latin America under President Donald Trump and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. Today, using records from the Central Intelligence Agency archives, we’ll take a brief look back at the last half-century of U.S. involvement in the region.

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FBI’s file on Accuracy In Media is just a bunch of kvetching

FBI’s file on Accuracy In Media is just a bunch of kvetching

Accuracy In Media isn’t an organization that MuckRock is particularly fond of, but its Federal Bureau of Investigation file is full of some of our favorite things: debates over what an FBI file actually says and complaints about FOIA denials.

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Come comb through the next batch of the Brett Kavanaugh Files

Come comb through the next batch of the Brett Kavanaugh Files

MuckRock users are continuing to sift through a selection of materials released on the Supreme Court nominee. Here’s some of what we’ve found so far.

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The Brett Kavanaugh files: Help explore documents around the most recent Supreme Court Nomination

The Brett Kavanaugh files: Help explore documents around the most recent Supreme Court Nomination

Help read through thousands of pages covering Brett Kavanaugh’s time working under special counsel Ken Starr, in the White House Counsel’s Office under President George W. Bush, and more, summarizing and highlight the documents you think are most interesting.

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The time one of America's most powerful and secretive courts could not get another parking spot

The time one of America’s most powerful and secretive courts could not get another parking spot

In 2002, as the United States’ war on terror was ramping up, the U.S. Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court found its workload increasing, necessitating growing to 11 members to hear what would be a record number of secret warrant requests for electronic surveillance. But records released via FOIA show that even the legendary court could not get everything it wanted.

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