According to surveys conducted by AARP, Hispanics over the age of 50 want candidates to address issues related to the future of Social Security and Medicare.
The Romney campaign argues in a new Spanish-language ad that President Obama is “fooling” Latinos into supporting him, even though they have felt the brunt of the recession.
Has Mitt Romney, the U.S. Republican Party’s candidate for November’s presidential elections, given up hope of boosting his dismal standing among U.S. citizens of Latin American extraction?
“Marco Rubio now becomes the Romney/Ryan ticket’s top national surrogate,” said U.S. Congressman David Rivera. Rubio’s role in the campaign will be as a fill-in, in other words.
The selection of Ryan isn’t likely to move the needle with Latino voters the way a choice like Rubio may have.
While Romney has slowly begun to enter the Spanish-language air war, it appears that conservative outside spending groups are also beginning to get into the game.
Mitt Romney’s new campaign attempts to reel in Spanish-speaking voters by emphasizing how the presumptive Republican presidential nominee plans to help small business owners.
Mitt Romney’s campaign should appeal to “conservative values: faith, family, hard work, responsibility” in making his case to Latino voters, Ted Cruz, the Republicans’ latest rising star, said Sunday.
Former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson says that he is afraid of Marco Rubio’s ability to cut into President Obama’s Latino support.
Latino voters’ interest in the election has begun to rise, but still lags behind the levels of four years ago, according to a new survey which offers mixed news for President Obama’s reelection campaign.
Mitt Romney’s campaign is spearheading its own initiative to acquaint Latinos with the Massachusetts governor by ”cutting through the clutter” before November.
Michelle Obama, who has a higher approval rating than her husband, is working hard to convince Latino voters that he is the man for the job.
On Tuesday afternoon, Vice President Joe Biden made an address to the National Council of La Raza conference in which he trotted out a new double-barreled attack on the presumptive GOP nominee.
President Barack Obama is the presidential election choice of 80 percent of Latino civil rights activists, organizers and ordinary voters gathered at the National Council of La Raza Convention this week.