The notion that 10 million Hispanics can be deterred from voting in November because of voter laws that are suppressive is a bit of an exaggeration, Latino experts assert.
Having prominent Hispanics emerge front and center during the convention, sent a clear message to Hispanics across the country. These up and coming Republican stars represent a new era of Latino empowerment and involvement.
There is a new level of intensity in the courting of the Hispanic vote, and it culminated last week in two Univision Candidate Forums, one with Gov. Mitt Romney and one with President Barack Obama.
The combined effects of voter roll purges, demands for proof of citizenship and photo identification requirements in several states may hinder at least 10 million Hispanic citizens who seek to vote this fall.
Republican presidential hopeful Mitt Romney joked in a fundraiser that he would have a better chance of winning the election if his father would not just have been born in Mexico, but had actually been Latino.
President Barack Obama and Republican nominee Mitt Romney are both embarking on a week heavy with travel through battleground states and appeals to key constituencies.
President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Mitt Romney will participate for the first time in history in election television programs specially directed at the Hispanic audience.
President Obama retains a wide lead among Latino voters over Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney, but lingering questions remain about how many will show up to vote on Election Day.
After having many prominent Latinos take to the stage at the RNC Convention, the impreMedia/Latino Decisions tracking poll finds a noticeable bump in support for Romney and Republicans among Latinos.
Three years after he won more than two-thirds of their vote, President Barack Obama is struggling to persuade Latinos that he deserves a second term.
As Latinos take center stage tonight — San Antonio Mayor Julian Castro will be the first Hispanic to give the keynote address at the Democratic convention — Latino Democrats say the stakes are high.
Cuban Senator Marco Rubio and presidential nominee Mitt Romney make the two final speeches outlining the vision of the party, a couple of months away from November’s election.
Marco Rubio, the Florida Republican senator who will introduce his party’s presidential candidate at the national convention Thursday, predicted Mitt Romney will overcome President Obama’s current lead in Florida and win the state.
The rise of Latinos up the ranks of the Republican Party is momentous, but it’s not enough, said the head of a national group of conservative activists.