During a visit to Peru, Bolivian President Evo Morales publicly condemned Israeli air strikes on the Gaza Strip as "genocide."
He said: "What is happening in Palestine is genocide. Some are saying that it should be investigated. There is no need to investigate if they (Israel) don't punish the instigators and perpetrators of genocide."
A professional football team in Bolivia have signed the country's president Evo Morales and promise he will appear for 20-30 minutes each game.
The 54-year-old, an avid player and fan of the sport, will be paid the minimum wage of $213 (£127) for his appearances for the Sports Boys team, the club's president announced.
Mr Morales often features in exhibition games and most famously took part in a match on a pitch at Bolivia's highest peak to protest a FIFA ban on high-altitude games.
A British woman on a round-the-world cycle trip has been killed in South America after being hit by a van near Bolivia's border with Chile.
Sharon Bridgman, from Devon, had been cycling around the world since June 2012 with her husband Tim.
Robert Szembek, the chairman of Okehampton Cycling Club, which the couple belonged to, said they had been on what was meant to be a "a great adventure".
"It is not what you expect to hear, especially when they went right through Africa and rode through some doubtful areas known for problems and had taken precautions like not camping by the road," he said.
Mrs Bridgman, who is believed to be 38, was cycling a short distance either ahead or behind her husband and another couple when she was hit by the vehicle, Mr Szembek understands.
A Foreign Office spokeswoman said it was aware of the death and is providing assistance to the family.
Anti-narcotics agents in Bolivia have recovered some $1 million (£620,000) that they say was thrown from a low-flying plane in the east of the country.
Bolivian authorities say they believe it was intended to be picked up by gang members to set up a cocaine production centre or false commercial enterprise.
The US bank notes came in a number of different denominations and were wrapped with a seal from a Paraguayan bank.
Three people were detained and guns and vehicles were also seized as a result of the money being intercepted.
Bolivia is one of the top three cocaine producers in the world, according to the UN.
Protesters have assembled outside the French embassy in La Paz after a plane carrying the Bolivian President Evo Morales was diverted to Austria.
Angry supporters of the president accused France and Portugal of putting Morales' life at risk after the presidential plane was reportedly denied air permits.
Bolivia's House of Representatives have adopted a resolution calling for Portugal and France to explain their decision to deny Morales' plane passage.
One community leader, Jorge Chura, said the demonstration was to tell France and Portugal "that they have no right to deny the president of a country, such as Bolivia, to land".
The twin-engine aircraft that was carrying Bolivian president Evo Morales remains on the tarmac at Vienna Airport after it was forced to make a stopover in Austria.
A smiling President Morales was filmed walking into the airport where he greeted waiting reporters.
Bolivia's foreign minister David Choquehuanca has told reporters that France and Portugal abruptly cancelled air permits, causing the plane to made an early landing in Austria.
He said the cancellations were made over "technical issues" but that further investigation revealed "there appeared to be some unfounded suspicions that Mr. Snowden was on the plane".
"We don't know who invented this lie," Mr Choquehuanca added.
Bolivian officials have confirmed that President Evo Morales has taken an unscheduled stopover in Vienna, Austria but said that Edward Snowden was not on board the plane.
They said that the plane was travelling from Russia to Bolivia, but that it was denied air permits by Portugal and France.
A minister for the South American country of Bolivia has said that a plane carrying President Evo Morales has been rerouted to Austria on suspicious that the whistleblower Edward Snowden was on board.
It was not immediately clear where the plane was travelling to and from, or on whose authority it was rerouted.