LUPE

México presenta apoyo a demanda sobre ley contra ciudades santuario en Texas

 06/27/2017 - 09:51
Cerca de cien hispanos protestaron ayer lunes 26 de junio 2017, en El Paso (Texas) contra la ley estatal SB4, presentándose esposados en las oficinas centrales de la Policía, "entregándose" simbólicamente por ser inmigrantes. EFE/Red Fronteriza por los Derechos Humanos

México presentó una declaración jurada para ayudar a impedir que entre en vigor la ley SB4 promulgada en Texas, que prohibirá las ciudades santuario y permitirá cuestionar el estatus migratorio de cualquier detenido, dijo hoy la Secretaría de Relaciones Exteriores (SRE).

Tuesday, June 27, 2017 - 9:45am
Plain Text Author: 
EFE

LUPE drama is old-style ward politics, but our focus should be on issues facing the community

 04/21/2015 - 12:07
Philly Latino leaders (from left to right) Israel Colón, Miguel Concepción, Ángel Ortiz and  José Nieto, in an AL DÍA photo from 2011, when the Latino community stepped up efforts to counteract the gerrymandering of legislative districts that had separated Latino neighborhoods and disenfranchised Latino voters. Several of these leaders have been vocal about the damage being wrought by LUPE's shenanigans and politicking.

The drama about LUPE's withdrawal of its endorsement of mayoral candidate Nelson Diaz is not a surprise. Old-style ward politics is well and alive in our community as it is in other neighborhoods in this city. Money is unfortunately a driving force that too often shapes who gets endorsed during an open primary like this one.

Tuesday, April 21, 2015 - 11:58am
Plain Text Author: 
Sabrina Vourvoulias
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Capital of latino affluence

 11/09/2010 - 04:04
Capital of latino affluence

Chicago- My first visit to Washington, D.C., occurred when I was 7. The town impressed several things upon my young brain: Compared to Chicago, the buildings were all squat and white, and traffic was horrendous. But it was where the president lived and therefore the world's center of power. 

     The family had traveled there to visit my dad's cousin Lupe, who turned out to be one of a wave of what a recent Washington Post article called the "educated elite" from Latin America who came to the nation's capital in the 1960s, '70s and '80s. 

Plain Text Author: 
Esther Cepeda