A new poll finds Latino voters don't think the Republican Party has done a good job reaching out to minorities and the Democratic Party cares more about people like them.
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.
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.
White House officials said the country cannot have a strong economy without an educated Latino population during a roundtable discussion on Wednesday.
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.
More than half of U.S. Hispanics identify themselves as political independents, though an even larger majority leans toward the Democratic Party, according to a USA Today/Gallup poll released Monday.
It’s no surprise that immigration is a deeply divisive topic in American politics and culture, but a new survey tells us exactly where the lines are drawn on this volatile election-year issue.
Former Los Angeles Mayor Richard J. Riordan has launched a campaign aimed at coaxing Latinos into the Republican fold — and he’s doing it without the state party's involvement.
In Texas, where voters will go to the polls on Tuesday, politics can be brutal.
Romney could beat Obama if he courts Hispanics and if Hispanics are enchanted by his charms.
Latino education is rarely a campaign issue and neither party would have much to show in terms of concrete results in this area.
The conventional wisdom is that Mitt Romney has a problem with Latinos. But a closer look reveals that the outlook for the GOP hopeful among Latinos may not be quite as bleak as it appears.
Senator Marco Rubio may have a toned down version of the DREAM Act he hopes to sell to both his own party and Latino voters, but he is not holding back when it comes to talking about the plight of undocumented immigrants.
U.S. President Barack Obama takes his re-election campaign to Colombia this weekend, using the Summit of the Americas as a platform to tout his trade record and convince millions of Hispanic voters back home he cares about the region.