According to government data, the number of families detained at the border with Mexico has remained constant over the past few months, demonstrating that the Trump administration's "zero tolerance policy" argument was not only chaotic but also ineffective.
District Judge Andrew Hanen has in his hands the immediate fate of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program. His decision on Wednesday could suspend the program, coinciding with President Trump’s wishes.
With so much sad news coming from the U.S.-Mexico border, AL DÍA News has selected three books that tell us the immigrant stories that illustrate the humanitarian crisis enveloping the area.
Henry Cisneros, former Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, will speak at AL DÍA News’ annual awards ceremony in Philadelphia in October.
The founders of Nuevo Impulso Cultural Eminente (NICE) believe in the power of art as a tool of social transformation in Puerto Rico.
The nonprofit’s El Futuro site in the Italian Market, serving mostly the Mexican-American community, has only grown in importance since Donald Trump was elected president.
The White House will add new restrictions on applications to permanent residency and citizenship for "legal" immigrants who have used public services during their stay.
For the Hispanic community in the U.S., access to health care is twice as hard.
How much longer will the American people tolerate a lying, cruel, racist president seemingly intent on undermining the nation’s democratic institutions?
A report from New Georgetown University has shown that within states with high levels of education such as Colorado, Latinos continue to be left behind.
Roraima, one of the poorest states of Brazil, has received nearly 50,000 Venezuelans which has significantly elevated demands on regional public services.
Janet N. Gold arrived in Honduras for the first time in 1971 to teach at the American School. She new almost nothing about the country. Forty years later, she has published a new book about modern Honduran literature.
Who was Edmundo Chirinos, a psychiatrist that drugged and raped patients, who also provided therapy to former Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez? A successful book about the man has now been adapted into a theater play.
Argentina’s awful performance in Russia 2018 confirmed that Leo can’t succeed with his national team.
The Democratic Party remains committed to following strategies that have already been defeated in politics, once again ignoring one of the most important demographics to take back the majority in Congress: the Hispanic community.
Gerry Lenfest, who saved the Philadelphia Inquirer and Daily News with funding from the Lenfest Institute for Journalism (among hundreds of other city initiatives) will be remembered for his unwavering generosity.
Camp Noah, run by St. Luke’s Lutheran Church, aims to help 50 children displaced by Hurricanes Irma and Maria heal from their trauma while having fun.
Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, a center-left former lathe operator and union leader, governed Brazil from 2003 to 2011 and left office with sky-high approval ratings.
Several reporters have been captured and assaulted during the protests in Nicaragua, in which, to date, 317 to 448 people have lost their lives.
President Nicolas Maduro was not harmed in the attack that took place over the weekend, although several others were injured.
This summer, take some time to appreciate a classic novel by Tomás Rivera about the migrant worker experience through the eyes of a Mexican American boy.
Alejandra Juárez has decided to leave the country voluntarily, choosing to separate her family before Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) deported her.
A worker has been accused of sexually abusing eight children in a migrant shelter in Arizona. As a result, investigations have found that detention centers have previously failed to do background checks on their employees.
The Trump administration has stated that it will not be responsible for locating parents who were deported after being separated from their children on the border with Mexico.
The city council of Barcelona has created a reception program for Mexican journalists who feel their life is under threat in their home country. The first participants are Jacob Morales and Luis Daniel Nava, journalists from El Sur de Acapulco, in the Mexican state of Guerrero.