The simple answer: “Because we don’t need one.” Notwithstanding, AL DÍA has been quietly and persistently advocating for it for the past 18 years in Philadelphia.
Para una de las organizaciones de noticias en esta imagen, la cobertura de latinos NO es nada nuevo. AL DÍA es un negocio latino nacido en esta ciudad.
Los números han sido publicados, tabulados por la Oficina del Censo de Estados Unidos, hechos públicos en documentos del gobierno que circulan libremente y son diseminados por el internet, y aun así son poco conocidos para la mayoría.
Filadelfia está "a punto de volverse global", con "un poco de ayuda" de sus amigos en la Fundación AL DÍA, la corporación sin fines de lucro asociada con AL DÍA News Media.
Perhaps because he wrote all his work in Spanish, he is easily overlooked. In the age of the Internet, not anymore. His words were alive this week in a AL DIA Studio during the recording of the first episode of a podcast series entitled "Literature to Listen to" (Literatura Oral), soon to be launched.
"The Truth is what will 'set you free,' once you get to know it, Scripture proclaims — and as pastors and priests remind us on Sundays."
In the year 1882 there was a Latino living in the US who found the way his community was portrayed in a newspaper in Philadelphia extremely inaccurate.
Pope Benedict XVI, visiting Cuba this week, gave Father Félix Varela a much needed "plug." The "Perfect Stranger," as we have called him on these pages, will eventually be widely known across this nation of ours, the United States of America, where he lived most of his life. Perhaps he will eventually become as popular here as he is today in Cuba, where he lived only a portion of his life.
A tweet, believe it or not, gave me the inspiration for the first line for this column, the first one I am attempting to write in years.