The Affordable Care Act is working, but we need to do more for minorities.
We need to end all race-based injustice, not remain complicit with a system rigged to perpetuate it.
How the system beat him, and how he responded.
The Republican Party has to change its talk and its walk if it wants to stand a chance at earning the key Latino vote in future elections.
Immigration reform may be an important component to a growing Latino voting bloc. But the Latino community does not live in a homogenous, predictable bubble.
This year marks the 25th annual Hispanic Heritage Month celebration, but we’re still being taken for granted by politicians of both parties.
Republicans should give up their ugly campaign to declare English our official language.
Ever since the latest census confirmed that Latinos are the largest ethnic group in the country, I’ve been thinking about Spiderman’s motto: “With great power comes great responsibility.”
Latinos are becoming a decisive voting bloc, but neither President Obama nor challenger Mitt Romney has a great record on a defining issue for them — immigration.
The Department of Justice’s lawsuit against “America’s toughest sheriff” alleges that he and the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Department “intentionally and systematically discriminate against Latinos.”
Republicans are busy promoting Florida Sen. Marco Rubio because they know they have a big problem courting Latinos, a voting bloc that Time magazine recently predicted could decide the next presidential election.
Because of redistricting and population trends, some African-American politicians may lose their seats to Latino challengers this year. This could lead to increased friction between the groups, so positive leadership will be necessary to limit this risk.
Mobilizing the Latino youth is important not only for the 2012 election but for others down the road.
Heads up, Jon Stewart: You could do a whole episode poking fun at Republican attempts to court the Latino vote this election season.