A manifestation of white supremacists in Virginia reveals that words are the most sensitive weapon of politics.
Una manifestación de supremacistas blancos en Virginia deja al descubierto que las palabras son el arma más delicada de la política.
Si usted siente que después de las elecciones pasadas son los pacientes los que dirigen el manicomio, créame, no es el único. El lunático número uno es, sin duda, el mismo presidente, quien la semana pasada en Miami demostró una vez más que su concepto (o su comprensión) de la realidad no pasa de los “reality shows”.
If you feel that after the last election the inmates are running the asylum, you are not alone. The main lunatic seems to be the president himself, who last week in Miami showed once again that his concept (or his grasp) of reality does not go beyond, well, very bad “reality shows.”
El presidente Donald Trump anunció hoy la nominación del exfiscal federal Christopher Wray para dirigir el FBI, un día antes del esperado testimonio ante el Senado del anterior jefe de esa agencia, James Comey, despedido mientras investigaba posibles nexos de la campaña del magnate con Rusia.
As part of his anti-drug strategy, Trump is defending the construction of the controversial wall along the border with Mexico and increasing deportations to expel drug traffickers and criminals.
Chris Christie's vacation is getting some negative feedback.
Phil Murphy received a glowing endorsement from Joe Biden this week.
Six N.J. newspapers want Governor Christie to resign from office
The question landed with a thud, jarring in its bald bigotry: As President, would you order spying on mosques? The second-tier Republican presidential candidates scrambled to answer. The incident illuminates an under-discussed aspect of presidential debates: The power of debate moderators to set the terms of discussion.
Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter, Commissioner Charles Ramsey, Congressman Robert A. Brady and Chaka Fattah, organizations like Esperanza and The Pennsylvania Immigration and Citizenship Coalition, and law professors from Penn, Drexel, Villanova, Temple and Penn State showed their support for Obama’s immigration action.
Three of the most prominent advocates for the DREAMers: Cesar Vargas, Juan Escalante and Erika Andiola share their experiences of demonstrating at the Iowa Freedom Summit, what it means to be treated as strangers in the only land they know, and what makes their strategies so effective in the fight for humane immigration legislation.