The Romney campaign and the Republican National Committee launched a new ad entitled “Solutions to Immigration.”
Latinos around the country sat down in debate parties or in the comfort of their own homes to hear the debate last night. The verdict? It debate dragged out on some issues, but did not touch on other issues voters wanted to talk about.
Romney told the Denver Post that if elected, he would not rescind the two-year deportation relief applications and work permits granted under a new Obama administration program.
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.
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.
With seven weeks until the election Republican candidate Mitt Romney’s potential gender gap with women faces a new hurdle in the Latino community.
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.
Vice President Joe Biden told Latinos in an address to the Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute on Thursday they "are about to become -- and already have -- the most powerful force in American politics."
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.