The Honduran government's harsh response to protests against alleged electoral fraud and economic policies that would see the country carved up by investors has been sadly predictable.
When a political coup occurs in a foreign land, why do some get instant US approval while others are refused recognition? Joshua Keating explains how the US deals with overseas military coups and multiple leaders claiming legitimacy.
The US State Department's statement last weekend that the Honduran elections would be recognised whether or not President Manuel Zelaya was reinstated is a gross betrayal of the aspirations of many honest people, writes Warwick Fry.
No you see it, now you don’t. The coup in Honduras of June 28 has revealed not only the deep divide between an impoverished majority and a privileged elite within Honduras, but the profoundly schizoid nature of the US’ foreign policy, writes Warwick Fry.
The ousted Honduran president Manuel Zelaya has returned and is in hiding, while the coup continues and the world's media misreports events. It's no wonder free elections are impossible.
In a move sure to grab the attention of world leaders at the UN summit, the deposed president of Honduras has made a dramatic return to his homeland after months in exile.
Following a messy political coup in June, Honduras is in desperate need of help by US president Barack Obama to restore democracy and calm, writes Calvin Tucker.
Childrens' author Mem Fox and other Crikey readers weigh-in on parallel imports, plus Stern Hu, Honduras, and more.
Had they come to fruition, the evil schemes of Zelaya (and, for that matter, Chavez) would have resulted in an electoral system rather like Australia’s.