On Wednesday, Mitt Romney’s campaign launched a new Spanish-language television ad in Florida, three weeks before the primary on January 31.
Just weeks away from Florida's January 31 Republican primary, the GOP has launched a campaign to woo the Latino vote - both nationally and in the crucial battleground state.
The Hispanic Leadership Network, a center-right advocacy action group, today announced Senator Marco Rubio will speak at the "Inspiring Action" conference in Miami on Friday, January 27, 2012.
The Hispanic vote represented a mere 9 percent of all ballots cast in the 2008 presidential election, but the peculiarities of the United States electoral system makes the presence of those votes in certain states crucial for the national result.
If Gingrich ends up the GOP nominee, it could potentially bring back Bush-like rhetoric from 2004 and allow Republicans to build a strategy that targets Latinos.
The Republican presidential frontrunner is tapping former Marco Rubio campaign chief Jose Mallea to run his Florida operations.
Democrats are counting on enthusiastic support from Hispanics to propel them to victory one year from now, even though a lack of progress on immigration reform under President Obama and increasingly harsh rhetoric from Republicans has left many Hispanics disenchanted with both parties.
Immigrants are following the path of their predecessors and assimilating just as rapidly today as they did in the past, and are on track to achieve great successes by 2030.
As demonstrations against the unequal distribution of wealth in the United States ratchet up, research provides a statistical look at that distribution: The number of people living in poverty has increased, are becoming more Latino, elderly and working-class.
Repeat after me, GOP: "Marco Rubio will not be our savior with Latinos in the 2012 election."
U.S.-born children of undocumented immigrants must pay out-of-state tuition in Florida. A lawsuit has been filed to overturn the policy.
The Republican Party makes no secret of the fact it’s trying to capitalize on its rising political stars – New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez, Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval and Florida Sen. Marc Rubio – who are popular political newcomers in presidential battleground states.
President Barack Obama’s effort to court Hispanics, a key electoral bloc, continued Wednesday as his press office announced a White House American Latino Heritage Forum, meant to “celebrate the past and ongoing contributions of American Latinos who have helped shape America’s rich and diverse history.”
The party leaders say the network tried to “extort” U.S. Senator Marco Rubio to appear on an interview show.