La Paz

'October Massacre' victims' trial highlights traumas in Bolivia

Tensions between Bolivia's white ruling elite and Indigenous populations underlie current allegations of human rights abuses by an ex-president — one that are being heard in a US courtroom in what lawyers say is the first such case involving a living former head of state facing his accusers.

Bolivia sees backlash against conservative interim leader

Unrest in Bolivia worsens as protesters want to restore a popular government that has reduced poverty rates and has given the nation’s long-neglected Indigenous people a voice. Critics see the backlash to interim president Jeanine Añez as a dangerous effort to undermine democracy.

Pages

Bolivian bloggers

Ruxandra Guidi reports that indigenous groups in Bolivia are getting a crash course in blogging, courtesy of a new effort called Bolivian Voices.

Global Hit

Global hit - Iron Maiden

Ruxandra Guidi reports on an unusual musical club in Bolivia. It's a club for fans of the heavy metal band Iron Maiden. One of their goals is to get Iron Maiden to tour in Bolivia.

Environment

Geo answer

Today's Geo Quiz focuses on four cities -- La Paz, Bolivia -- Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania -- New Delhi, India -- and Sydney, Australia. The question is which one has the highest gasoline prices. We had reporters check them out. The answer is Dar es Salaam. A gallon of gasoline in the capital of Tanzania costs 5 dollars and 6 cents.

Global Politics

Bolivia's anti-drug efforts

Ruxandra Guidi reports on Bolivia's record when it comes to fighting drug trafficking: the Bolivian government encourages a legal trade in coca leaves, a traditional and legal crop in Bolivia

Arts, Culture & Media

Global Hit / Geo Answer

We continue with our occasional series on unofficial anthems from around the globe. Today, we hear the song "Canto a Avaroa" from Bolivia. Also, we asked to you name the five countries that border Bolivia in our Geo Quiz.

As Morales pushes for more reforms, Bolivians express frustration

Evo Morales swept into power in Bolivia as the first indigenous president in a nation that counts indigneous people as almost two-thirds of its population. He promised reforms and has followed through, though many say they're not far-reaching enough. Or they're just not buying in at all.