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VMI Cadets in South America Use Llama Poop to Filter Water

(WSLS)  As part of an ongoing effort to help a village in South America, a group of VMI cadets is spending the summer working to find ways to help the people there purify their water.  Their solution may surprise you -- llama manure.VMI's "Engineers Without Borders" program sends cadets and faculty Full story

Spain apologizes to Bolivia for presidential plane delay

LA PAZ (Reuters) - Spain apologized on Monday for its part in the events that led Bolivian President Evo Morales' plane to be delayed earlier this month during an international search for U.S. fugitive Edward Snowden. Full story

Bolivia asks OAS to condemn Morales' plane row

Bolivian Interior Minister Carlos Romero on Tuesday denounced what he called an "act of aggression" when Bolivian President Evo Morales' plane was rerouted to Austria amid suspicions that National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden was on board. Full story

Bolivia demands answers from Europe in plane spat over Snowden

LA PAZ (Reuters) - Bolivia on Monday demanded France, Portugal, Spain and Italy reveal who told them that former U.S. spy agency contractor Edward Snowden was aboard President Evo Morale's flight from Moscow last week. Full story

Austria did not search Morales jet in Vienna: president

VIENNA (Reuters) - Austrian officials did not search Bolivia's presidential jet for fugitive U.S. intelligence contractor Edward Snowden, Austria's president said, seeking to defuse a diplomatic tussle over the incident. Full story

Three Latin American leaders offer asylum to Snowden

   Now that the presidents of Nicaragua, Bolivia and Venezuela have offered to grant NSA leaker Edward Snowden asylum, it's unclear what will happen to him or where he will go. But wherever it is, it won't come soon enough for Russian President Putin. NBC’s Jim Maceda reports.

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Articles

South American leftist leaders rally for Bolivia in Snowden saga

Russia criticizes three EU countries for delaying Bolivian leader's plane

Unasur nations to meet on Bolivian leader's plane diversion

Bolivian president Morales' plane leaves Spanish airport

Bolivia says president's plane was not searched in Austria

Mob in Bolivian town buries alive suspected rapist

Bolivia frees seven Brazilian soccer fans, holds five over boy's death

Bolivia's Morales recommends coca wine to next Pope

Bolivia to nationalize Spanish-owned airport business: president

Bolivia says LAN, TAM airlines no longer authorized to fly there

Video

  International nerves raw over Snowden case

P.J. Crowley, former U.S. Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs, talks with Rachel Maddow about the bizarre story of the president of Bolivia having his plane grounded and searched on suspicion that he was carrying NSA leaker Edward Snowden, and whether the U.S. explicitly asked for that t

  Outrage after Bolivian president stopped from flying home

Bolivians took to the street in protest after their president was prevented from flying home after a false suspicion that NSA leaker Edward Snowden was on board the president's plane. Foreign Policy's Noah Shachtman tells Chris Hayes what this means for U.S. foreign relations.

  False Snowden rumor causes plane drama

As a rumor circulated that Edward Snowden had boarded Bolivia’s presidential plane in Moscow, the aircraft was diverted to Austria when Portugal, France, Italy, and Spain all closed their airspaces. NBC’s Jim Maceda reports.

  Bolivian president's flight blocked on suspicion of smuggling Snowden

Rachel Maddow reports breaking news that Bolivian President Evo Morales has had his plane grounded in Austria after France, Portugal, Spain and Italy blocked his flight path on the suspicion that NSA leaker NSA was stowed away on board.

  Bolivian Minister's plane re-routed due to suspicion of Snowden on board

Chris Hayes talks with Glenn Greenwald of the Guardian about the latest Edward Snowden intrigue and the details on the re-routing of a plane carrying Bolivian Minister Evo Morales due to suspicions that Snowden was on board.

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Related Photos

Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers, wearing new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, head out on patrol in La Paz
Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers, wearing new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, head out on patrol in La Paz

Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers, wearing new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, head out on patrol in La Paz July 25, 2013. REUTERS/David Mercado (BOLIVIA - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT CRIME LAW)

Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers wear new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz
Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers wear new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz

Bolivian police vehicle traffic controllers wear new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz July 25, 2013. REUTERS/David Mercado (BOLIVIA - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT CRIME LAW)

A Bolivian police officer, wearing the new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, controls vehicle traffic in La Paz
A Bolivian police officer, wearing the new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, controls vehicle traffic in La Paz

A Bolivian police officer, wearing the new wide brimmed hats as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, controls vehicle traffic in La Paz, July 25, 2013. REUTERS/David Mercado (BOLIVIA - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT CRIME LAW)

A Bolivian police vehicle traffic controller wears the new wide brimmed hat as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz
A Bolivian police vehicle traffic controller wears the new wide brimmed hat as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz

A Bolivian police vehicle traffic controller wears the new wide brimmed hat as part of a new measure to lower the risk of skin disorders, at their headquarter in La Paz July 25, 2013. REUTERS/David Mercado (BOLIVIA - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT CRIME LAW)