La Nación



The paper was founded as La Nación Argentina on January 4, 1870, by former Argentine President Bartolomé Mitre and associates. The daily was renamed La Nación on August 28, 1945. La Nación's daily circulation averaged 165,166 in 2012, and still represented nearly 20% of the daily newspaper circulation in Buenos Aires. The paper is also distributed nationwide and around the world. Some of the most famous writers in the Spanish-speaking world—José Martí, Miguel de Unamuno, Eduardo Mallea, José Ortega y Gasset, Rubén Darío, Alfonso Reyes, Jorge Luis Borges, Mario Vargas Llosa and Manuel Mujica Láinez—have all appeared regularly in the newspaper's columns.

Affiliated grantees

Funded projects


This project analyses and compares the prices of drugs used in the treatment of diseases across developing countries. What impact do patents have on prices, and have survival rates improved?

The Water Fund: Spain Supplies Latin America

The six-month data-driven and cross-border enquiry "The Water Fund: Spain Supplies Latin America" analyses the biggest cooperation programme in Spain, which was created in 2007 to improve water supply in 19 Latin American countries.