Natalie Kitroeff,

Natalie Kitroeff

Los Angeles, CA, United States

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  • Unknown
  • The New York Times
  • The Baltimore Sun
  • Los Angeles Times
  • The Union-Tribune
  • Orlando Sentinel
  • Bloomberg

Past articles by Natalie:

What’s driving record levels of migration to the US border?

Millions of people are leaving their homes across Latin America in numbers not seen in decades, many of them pressing toward the United States. → Read More

Who Gets In? A Guide to America’s Chaotic Border Rules.

New restrictions on asylum will lead many migrants to be deported — but others will still get into the United States. Here’s what the process will look like. → Read More

The Ephemeral Art of Mexico City’s Food Stalls

In the heart of Mexico's capital, the colorful signs that have come to define the urban landscape of the city are being erased. → Read More

Mexico Voters Back López Obrador to Stay in Office in Recall Election

President Andrés Manuel López Obrador drew overwhelming support among those who cast ballots, but the recall referendum failed to achieve the required 40 percent threshold to be binding. → Read More

Biden Pushes Deterrent Border Policy After Promising ‘Humane’ Approach

The deportation of Haitian migrants is a stark example of how President Biden has deployed some of the most aggressive approaches to immigration put in place by former President Donald J. Trump. → Read More

Haiti Protests Mass U.S. Deportation of Migrants to Country in Crisis

Haiti migration officials have asked the United States for a “humanitarian moratorium” even as they receive the first returnees from Texas. “Will we have enough to feed these people?” → Read More

Abortion Is No Longer a Crime in Mexico. But Most Women Still Can’t Get One.

The Supreme Court’s decision set a legal precedent for the nation. But applying it to all of Mexico’s states will be a long path, and women are still facing prosecution. → Read More

Mexico’s Supreme Court Votes to Decriminalize Abortion

The ruling sets a precedent for the legalization of abortion nationwide. → Read More

Guatemala Investigates Claim of Bribe Paid to Its President

A previous inquiry was cut short when the chief anti-corruption prosecutor was fired, but media reports of cash payments have prompted another one. → Read More

US stood by Haitian leader as democracy unraveled, unrest grew

Through President Jovenel Moïse’s time in office, the U.S. backed his increasingly autocratic rule, viewing it as the easiest way of maintaining stability in a troubled country that barely figured into the priorities of successive administrations in Washington, current and former officials say. → Read More

Why the Mexico City Metro Collapsed

A Times investigation shows the serious construction flaws and political pressure behind a tragedy that threatens two of Mexico’s most prominent figures. → Read More

Mexico's López Obrador, Fond of Trump, Eyes Biden Administration Warily

President Andrés Manuel López Obrador came to appreciate Mr. Trump’s hands-off style, and is already making waves with an incoming administration he expects to be more meddlesome. → Read More

Mexico’s Former President Accused in Bribery Scandal

Corruption allegations against past presidents have never led to prosecution. Will the latest claims about Enrique Peña Nieto lead to the first? → Read More

Young Leader Vowed Change in El Salvador but Wields Same Heavy Hand

Elected as a transformative leader who would propel the country forward, Nayib Bukele is now reminding critics of the country’s past autocrats, with his reliance on the military. → Read More

As Workers Fall Ill, U.S. Presses Mexico to Keep American-Owned Plants Open

Multinational corporations with factories in Mexico have remained open, even after coronavirus outbreaks hit their facilities. → Read More

Boeing’s Problems Predate the Virus. Should the U.S. Come to Its Rescue?

The nation’s largest aerospace company is in discussions about three different federal aid programs amid confusion created by its new chief executive about its intentions. → Read More

Airlines refuse to collect passenger data that could aid coronavirus fight

For 15 years, the U.S. government has been pressing airlines to prepare for a possible pandemic by collecting passengers’ contact information so that public-health authorities could track down people exposed to a contagious virus. → Read More

Boeing Mirrors the Economy. It Doesn’t Look Good.

The grounding of the 737 Max after two deadly crashes had already strained the company. The coronavirus is pushing it to the brink. → Read More

Boeing’s new CEO David Calhoun opens up about the company’s challenges, criticizes his predecessor

To get Boeing back on track, CEO David Calhoun said he was working to mend relationships with angry airlines and win back the confidence of international regulators. → Read More

Federal Prosecutors Investigating Whether Boeing Pilot Lied to F.A.A.

In questions before a grand jury, prosecutors have focused on whether a top pilot misled regulators about new flight control software in the 737 Max plane. → Read More