A restaurant workers' group and Los Angeles community clinic have teamed up to provide inexpensive health care coverage to undocumented immigrants.
If the Supreme Court should decide that the Affordable Care Act is unconstitutional and strikes it down, the amount of people, a.k.a. voters, who will be disappointed will be sure to not let the issue die in the courts.
Latino backers and opponents of the health care law are paying close attention to the high-stakes hearings inside the U.S. Supreme Court, as Justices hear arguments on the constitutionality of the Affordable Care Act (ACA).
March 23rd is the two-year anniversary of the historic passage of the Affordable Care Act.
An Oakland man has a willing donor and private insurance to pay for his kidney transplant. But he faces what may be an insurmountable hurdle in the race to save his life: He is an illegal immigrant.
America needs people like Rayden Llano. As an accomplished Latino interested in a healthcare career, it is critical that young people like him make an impact in our country.
A new report, Medicaid: A Lifeline for Blacks and Latinos, shows how the state and federally funded health insurance program for low- income people, has historically played a critical role for people of color, providing coverage for millions of blacks and Latinos of all ages.
For Latinas who have a steady income and health insurance, birth control has been an available option, but for too many Latinas the option has either been non-existent or irregular.
Latino workers and families in the U.S. are among the largest beneficiaries of federally funded health insurance, but depending on the outcome of the current budget debate, they could end up losing that access.