The growth has come in increments for rock ‘n’roll en español, small but steady, and the results are clearly heard on music stages across the U.S.
Trio among local bands to be inducted into Tucson Musicians Museum.
Dolores Badilla Olivares' impact goes beyond the salon.
Federal deportation program left Norlan Flores with a criminal record.
Author Denise Chávez will present in two events at the UA this weekend.
Tijuana’s loss became Tucson’s gain.
The Neyoy family moves beyond sanctuary.
Malcolm Compitello is recognized for his research and teaching.
Rev. Alison Harrington is recognized as a national faith leader.
There are precious few beds in Tucson for single homeless women.
Without prison reform, Arizona will continue to pay the piper.
De Soto was considered first Mexican-American master printer in the U.S.
Helped to lead way for heavy-machinery work by the hearing impaired.
Patricia Espinosa Artiles leaves today to visit family on the island.
Embroidered names of Mexico's dead seen as "a small act of redemption."
A portion of a mosaic tile mural — one of nine on South 10th Avenue created by Gonzalo Espinosa more than 10 years ago.
It will be a proud achievement for muralist and his collaborator.
"It's a miracle of God," Tucson father says.
Foto de AP/Marco Ugarte, archivoImagen del 22 de octubre de 2014 que muestra al procurador general de México, Jesús Murillo Karam, durante una sesión informativa en el DF.
Congregations in 12 cities are ready to help people facing deportation.
"There isn’t a family that doesn’t have a family member in Tucson."
Cecilia Amado, a Tucson resident, washes the grave of her half-brother in the church cemetery in Oquitoa, Sonora.
University of Arizona Poetry Center says competition had run its course.
She's lived with the infection 22 years and shares a message of hope.
Dolores A. Flores knew and shared the powers of herbs, roots and plants.
He lent his talent and time to annual Tucson conference, recorded with Ronstadt.
"Cruzar la Cara de la Luna" in Phoenix now, in Tucson next weekend.
Nico Pérez y Norma Vázquez comentaron que estaban muy orgullosos de convivir en esta atmósfera tan bonita y emocionante para nuestra comunidad latina.
The son of the late Chicano music icon, brings his one-man show to the Rialto
Outreach is part of larger strategy to overturn Arizona’s constitutional ban.
Hispanic consumers will spend an estimated $4.5 billion this year in Pima County.
The trips came to a halt over fears of insecurity in Sonora.
The presidio has benefited from public and private donations.
For generations of Tucsonans, Cantinflas held court at the old Cine Plaza.
Los Changuitos Feos and its graduates celebrate 50 years.
The singer is touring the United States promoting her newest recording, "Raíz."
Shop owner who once protested construction now celebrates the changes.
From Pueblo High to Congress, Adalberto Guerrero helped pioneer bilingual education.
A World War Two vet, Wildcats supporter and philanthropist dies at 94.
An allergy forces long-time florist to give up her beloved plants.
It was 64 years ago that Tucson's barrio boys went to war.
City residents give food, kindness and comfort to scared and hungry refugees.
Tucsonans could sense impending rain.
José Luis Baca tuvo un sueño muy lindo: traer al Mariachi Vargas nuevamente a Tucsón, lo cual sucedió el 29 de junio.
In leaving for "el Norte," he understood the risks.
The first time José Luis Baca danced onstage before an audience, he was 11 or 12 years old. He can’t exactly remember his age, but he recalled he didn’t want to dance because of his partner — his older sister.
There were 16 in all, from various parts of the state, young, curious and a bit tired. They were high school students who were spending the week in an intensive journalism training program at the University of Arizona.
La Santa Cecilia, a roots-rock Chicano band from Los Angeles, did not start out to become the musical poster child for immigration reform. It simply wanted to make good music.
Ron MEDVESCEK / La Estrella de TucsónUn par de botas vaqueras hechas para el tucsonense Ed F. Echols, ahora en la Sociedad de Historia de Arizona.