El aumento de las tasas de educación y de propiedad de la vivienda, así como un entorno empresarial creciente entre esta comunidad lo demuestran.
The increase in education and home ownership rates, and a growing business environment among this community proves it.
No, it's not Pop Art, but the colorful trace of a humanitarian drama. Nightmare or American Dream?
Los latinos no están a salvo en EE.UU.
Latinos are not safe in the U.S.
In a special program of Recode with MSNBC, Tim Cook, CEO of Apple, has spoken openly of his strong support for the Deferred Action program.
En un programa especial de Recode junto a MSNBC, Tim Cook, director ejecutivo de Apple, ha hablado abiertamente de su fuerte apoyo al programa de Acción Diferida.
Among the persons that provided poignant testimonials on positive benefits from DACA during the recent ceremony in Philadelphia’s City Hall commemorating the fifth anniversary of that fair-minded initiative instituted by former President Obama were two persons from countries that few ever connect with the controversy around undocumented immigrants in the United States.
President Donald Trump announced today his support for a bill that would halve legal immigration to the country over the next decade and eliminate the annual international contest for which the US government raises residence permits.
News headlines are screaming about how fearful Latinos are due to moves the Trump administration is making toward stepping up deportations. These are valid concerns for many Hispanics, a majority of whom have acquaintances or family members who could be at risk.
This lawyer has lived as an undocumented immigrant in the United States for years, even receiving her license to practice. Although she could be deported at any time, she has decided to fight for those in her same circumstances.
Each year, dozens of Latino transgenders immigrate to the U.S. seeking acceptance and stability. Often, their path is not smooth.
Mexican actress Karyme Lozano, who in a few months will join the cast of the popular Netflix series "Real Rob," remains committed to raising the image of US Latinos and rejects roles that she feels disparage her community.
Two Honduran cousins determined to migrate to US despite stricter immigration controls imposed by the Donald Trump administration.
The headline grabbed my attention: “Americans have become lazy and it’s hurting the economy.”
Lazy? Now there’s a four-letter word you rarely hear Americans use to describe themselves.
El titular captó mi atención: “Los estadounidenses se han vuelto perezosos, lo que está perjudicando la economía”.
¿Perezosos? Bueno, ése es un término que los estadounidenses usan muy pocas veces para describirse a sí mismos.
Pese a que todavía existen brechas en temas como el acceso a la educación y la equidad salarial, miles de latinas están liderando los índices de acceso a educación superior y creación de empresas. AL DÍA News reconocerá este 12 de abril seis experiencias exitosas.
Overcoming all odds, Latinas are progressing almost twice as fast as their male counterparts in their community. AL DÍA News will honor them.
Inequality is rising. Segregation by socioeconomic class, educational attainment and race is skyrocketing. The country is generally less dynamic and more risk-averse -- when people have the opportunity to move for a better quality of life or more rewarding job, they tend to settle for staying put.
It isn’t often that economics raises the most profound questions of human existence, but recent work of economists Anne Case and Angus Deaton (husband and wife, both of Princeton University) comes close. You may recall that a few years ago, Case and Deaton reported the startling finding that the death rates of non-Hispanic middle-aged whites had gotten worse — they were dying younger.
UWF has received a $3 million gift from an anonymous donor to assist deserving students in their pursuit of the American Dream
”We have met the enemy and he is us.”
- the comic-strip character Pogo by Walt Kelly, 1970
The same may be true of the economy. So says Tyler Cowen, author of the new book “The Complacent Class: The Self-Defeating Quest for the American Dream.”
Although we’ve recovered from the Great Recession, there are widespread fears that the economy will stagnate or grow only slowly. Government won’t be able to handle the next crisis, whether a war, financial meltdown or pandemic.
“Conocemos ahora a nuestro enemigo y está entre nosotros"
-Pogo, el personaje de la historieta de Walt Kelly, 1970
Lo mismo puede decirse de la economía. Eso es lo que sostiene Tyler Cowen, autor del nuevo libro titulado: “The Complacent Class: The Self-Defeating Quest for the American Dream”.
Aunque nos recuperamos de la Gran Recesión, existe el temor de que la economía se estanque o crezca solo lentamente. El gobierno no podrá manejar la siguiente crisis, ya sea una guerra, un derrumbe financiero o una gran epidemia.
With wavering positions on a variety of topics, Trump's cabinet nominees may be the clearest picture we get of what a Trump presidency may look like. Largely rich, white, and male with no Latino in sight, the white house will certainly uphold the title.
To hear Richard Reeves tell it, the upper middle class is fast becoming the bane of American society. Its members have entrenched themselves just below the top 1 percent and protect their privileged position through public policy and private behavior. Americans cherish the belief that they live in a mobile society, where hard work and imagination are rewarded. The upper middle class is destroying this faith, because it’s impeding poorer Americans from getting ahead.