Hispanic women flocked to see “X-Men: Days of Future Past” and “The Amazing Spider-Man 2.”
Black folks once were victims of intentional, government-sponsored racial segregation.
PASCUA YAQUI INDIAN RESERVATION — Tribal police chief Michael Valenzuela drove through darkened desert streets, turned into a Circle K convenience store and pointed to the spot beyond the reservation line where his officers used to take the non-Indian men who battered Indian women.
AUSTIN, Texas — A coalition of civil rights organizations has filed a judicial misconduct complaint against a conservative federal judge for discriminatory comments she allegedly made during a speech, including that some racial groups were predisposed to violent crime.
The following editorial appeared Sunday in the Washington Post:
WASHINGTON — More than 6 in 10 Americans now favor allowing illegal immigrants to eventually become U.S. citizens, a major increase in support driven by a turnaround in Republicans’ opinions after the 2012 elections.
WASHINGTON — The number of Hispanic voters could double within two decades as 17.6 million young people reach 18, increasing the clout of an ethnic bloc that already showed its power in the presidential election, according to a report.
RALEIGH, N.C. — A two-year investigation by the U.S. Department of Justice has found that a North Carolina sheriff and his deputies routinely discriminated against Latinos by making unwarranted arrests with the intent of maximizing deportations.
As the 1970s rolled over into the '80s, the Coors brewery launched a publicity campaign lauding the new decade.
Tucson's largest school district has revamped its controversial Mexican American Studies department, giving it a new name and a new focus.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — President Barack Obama’s shift to support gay marriage is energizing young Hispanic voters who have been working side-by-side with gay activists in their push for immigration reform. The alliance has been growing across the country, helping dispel what many say is an out…
WASHINGTON — A majority of Hispanics prefer to identify themselves according to their families’ countries of origin, rather than by the government’s suggested terms “Hispanic” or “Latino,” Pew Hispanic Center reported Wednesday.