President Obama appealed to Latino voters for a second term at a Univision-sponsored event today, and blamed Republicans for his failure to make good on his 2008 promise of immigration reform.
Mitt Romney sought to repair the damage from his "47 percent" remarks, saying he is concerned about the well-being of all voters at a "Meet the Candidate" event sponsored by Univision.
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.
Blurring the line between advocate and journalist, Univision anchor Jorge Ramos publicly disapproved of the Supreme Court's ruling on Arizona's immigration law.
On Monday, the Supreme Court struck down three key portions of a polarizing Arizona immigration law, but upheld the most controversial part of the bill.
Sen. Marco Rubio sat down for a wide-ranging, and at times contentious, interview with Univision’s Jorge Ramos, his first since being elected senator in 2010.
When it comes to wooing Latinos, the flip flopping of politicians happens from Spanish to English-language media.
One of the highest-ranking members of the Democratic Party doesn’t share President Obama’s newfound support for same-sex marriage, but he won’t let his personal beliefs affect the party’s platform.
In an interview with Univision’s Jorge Ramos this past weekend, President Obama clearly had a message for Latinos — he hasn’t forgotten about immigration reform.
Eva Longoria stopped by CNN’s “Starting Point with Soledad O’Brien” and spoke on the issue if the President's record on immigration will be a problem heading into the November election.
In an interview with Jorge Ramos, John McCain was forced to concede that he did not agree with the Romney's policy of self-deporation.
In interviews with Jorge Ramos, Gingrich and Romeny revealed how the candidates interact one-on-one with a representative of the Latino community — neither offered much esperanza (hope).
Senator Bob Menendez appeared on Univision’s Al Punto with Jorge Ramos to discuss the immigration issue in the context of the presidential race.
U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio’s bedroom eyes, pouty lips and honeyed voice make him the perfect candidate for a regular telenovela leading man.