On Thursday, the Democratic National Committee launched a campaign to make Spanish calls to Latino voters that criticize Republicans for their role in the government shutdown.
Congressional Republicans have received a storm of backlash in response to their latest attempt to reach out to Latinos in honor of Hispanic Heritage Month.
In an exclusive interview with MALC Chairman Trey Martinez Fischer, he comments on his hopes to block the voter photo ID requirement and put an end to a law will disenfranchise and discriminate minority voters.
Sen. John McCain continued his push for immigration reform in Congress while speaking at a forum hosted by AFL-CIO and the Economic Policy Institute on Tuesday.
The former Latino outreach director for the Republican Party in Florida switched his party allegiance to Democrat, citing his former party’s troubles with minorities.
What was starting out as a strong road in favor of immigration reform has now started to deteriorate into lines in the sand being drawn on the issue, with conservative Republicans on one side and pro-immigration advocates on the other.
The longer the Senate takes to pass the bipartisan immigration reform bill, the less likely it will make it past the more conservative House of Representatives. And while it’s too early to know whether all this effort will ultimately succeed, the consequences for failure will be devastating –- for the Republicans.
After the losses the Republicans suffered among Latinos in the November elections, GOP members has become more inclined to embrace immigration reform.
According to one of Mexico's most influential newspapers, Latinos in the United States have no civil rights whatsoever.
The official numbers are in, and according to them, federal officials have deported more immigrants in the past fiscal year than ever before.
If Republicans weren't convinced that they were doing poorly among Latinos before, a new survey from two conservative groups released this week reaffirms it.
A new poll shows that more and more Latinos are in favor of raising taxes on the wealthy as a way to avoid the looming fiscal cliff.
Barely a month after GOP candidate Mitt Romney was dealt a stinging defeat in the race for the presidency, signs are beginning to show that more Republicans are taking immigration reform as a more serious priority.
If the Republicans-still reeling from their defeat at the polls in November-are attempting to court more Latinos into their support column, the latest survey from the U.S. Census Bureau spells bad news for those hopes.
Update on Arizona state election