Venezuelan Leader Nicolás Maduro ordered a 50% rise to minimum wage, but the increase is not enough to compensate the highest inflation rate in the world, reports El Mundo.
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Days after Trump threatened Ford and Toyota with taxing vehicles produced in Mexico, the U.S branch of Fiat-Chrysler (FCA) announced on Sunday that it would invest a total $1 billion in plants in Michigan and Ohio.
After a 20 year boom, the future of the Mexican Auto industry is suddenly uncertain after a week in which sector was thrown into disarray and thousands of jobs were threatened, reports The Guardian.
Despite the fact that One Day at a Time deals with universal issues, almost every headline announcing its comeback qualified the show as Latino, reports Refinery29.
Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper’s testimony comes as the President-elect has repeatedly voiced skepticism of Russian interference.
Hawaii was once home to the largest individually owned cattle ranch in the U.S.
Vice Magazine analyzes the Dakota pipeline protests and the future of liberal activism
The Huffington Post reports about how Jeff Yass, a local billionaire, wants to overhaul public education in Philadelphia. The co-founder of Susquehanna Investment Group (SIG) presented his bold initiative at Philadelphia Magazine’s Thinkfest last November.
Univision's archrival Telemundo has been scoring more viewers aged 18 through 49 since July, reports the Los Angeles Times.
Undisturbed for centuries, the ruins of a city in a barely accessible region of Honduras suggest an ancient apocalypse, reports The New Yorker.
Rogue One: A Star Wars Story is a good example to understand why having a Film’s Multicultural Cast Is So Important. According to Slate Magazine, Latinos are the most underrepresented ethnic group in Hollywood despite making up approximately 17 percent of the U.S. population.
President Enrique Pena Nieto appointed his former finance minister Luis Videgaray, who Donald Trump called a “wonderful man,” as Mexico’s foreign minister Wednesday as he prepares for the change of command in Washington.
Cuba says 'yes' to English as tourism flourishes, reports the BBC
Apple has withdrawn the New York Times from its China App Store, following a request from Chinese authorities.
Cuba ended a year marked by the opening to the United States and the death of Fidel Castro with a record of political arrests.
The first public appearance of the year of President Nicolas Maduro has changed the political landscape of Venezuela, reports Spanish newspaper El País. The head of state has remodeled his cabinet to surround himself with his most unconditional partners to face a complicated economic and social situation.
Viridity Energy, a Philadelphia-based energy tech startup, is being acquired by a Nevada-based geothermal and renewable energy company (Orma) for an initial consideration of $35 million, reports the Philadelphia Business Journal.
President-elect threatened to tax General Motors for importing cars from Mexico, prompting rival Ford to announce it won’t open planned assembling plant in the south of the border.
The Guardian reports about Mexico's decision to allow babiesto be registered with maternal surnames for first time. Tradition in Latin America, like in Spain, had been to give babies two last names — the father’s surname, followed by the mother’s paternal surname.
Facebook head to visit all states to see how technology has created divisions
The Atlantic reports about how Trump transition is behind schedule in vetting its nominees, and how the president-elect is struggling to fill senior positions before the inauguration.
Fusion magazin profiles 12 American activists, thinkers, and troublemakers on their 2017 political resolutions, among them 2 prominent Latinos: Jennicet Gutiérrez, co-founder Familia: Trans Queer Liberation Movement, and Claudia Garcia-Rojas, co-director of the Chicago Taskforce on Violence Against Girls & Young Women
The latest U.S. census data available on migration patterns shows metropolitan Pittsburgh gaining more residents from the Philadelphia area than in the net exchange with any other region.
Chicago records more homicides in 2016 than New York and LA combined. The city saw 762 killings and 1,100 more shooting incidents than 2015.
2016 stands to go down as one of the strongest years for the U.S. economically since the mid-2000s, witnessing both a drop in unemployment as well as a rise in wages and consumer confidence. But the ecovery has been characterized by yawning gaps between the rich, the middle, and the poor. It has also been characterized by yawning gaps between cities, the suburbs, and rural areas.