Two provisions in the Senate immigration bill would make it easier for foreigners over the age of 55 to spend time in the U.S. One provision specifically helps Canadian snowbirds visit the States longer.
- By Jude Joffe-Block
- May 21, 2013
A new image of Baja California has emerged: The state has evolved from being best known for dismembered bodies to being hailed as a culinary epicenter with a vibrant art and music scene.
Immigration is expected to account for more of the nation's growth than births on United States soil by 2038.
A beauty pageant held at Tijuana's La Mesa penitentiary offered participants an opportunity to rebuild self-esteem lost in prison.
The union representing officers who process immigration applications declared its opposition Monday to the Senate immigration reform bill.
The Sundance Film Institute says four Native American filmmakers will be on the Mescalero Apache reservation in Southern New Mexico this week. The visit is the first stage of development for Native writers and directors hoping to release independent films in the coming years.
For one glorious moment, real world geopolitics was forgotten. Paso Lajitas, Mexico and Lajitas, Texas were again united — not cut off from one another as they’ve been in a post-Sept. 11 world.
The San Diego-Tijuana region will soon have its first binational youth orchestra. Heightened border security and concerns about violence in Mexico can complicate such initiatives, but organizers say it’s worth the effort.
Latinos are a fast-growing portion of the California Community College student body, so the system's lack of space squeezes them most.
The week's top stories from Fronteras: The Changing America Desk.
The Navajo Nation says the only financially viable future for its coal supply may be in clean coal technologies and overseas exports.
A federal district judge declined to immediately halt a ban that prevents certain young immigrants from getting driver's licenses in Arizona. But his opinion also suggested there are legal problems with the current policy.
Meeting members of one family who live on both sides of the border, when their own relatives can't visit.
John Rosenow is a fifth-generation dairy farmer, but times have changed since his Norwegian ancestors began farming in Cochrane, Wis. And Rosenow has changed with the times. Much of his workforce is now from Mexico, and Rosenow travels regularly to their village in southern Mexico to meet their families.
You might wonder why farmers won't just be able to keep the immigrant workers they have now. That's because immigration reform could shake up the industry.