Immigration is expected to account for more of the nation's growth than births on United States soil by 2038.
A group of San Diego students joins the cooking show craze, learning nutrition, cooking and video production skills while capitalizing on the culinary richness of one of the nation's most diverse neighborhoods.
A Pew Hispanic Center analysis found 69 percent of Latino high school graduates went on to college last year, compared to 67 percent of whites.
A report released today by The U.S Census Bureau shows the number of Hispanic voters who participated in the 2012 presidential election was not as high as anticipated.
Young Mormons are called to serve missions — two years on the road, trying to convert strangers to the faith. So what happens when Mormons without documentation come of legal age, and set off on their missions?
The tiny town of Bisbee was the first in Arizona to recognize civil unions for gay couples. But with the city council’s passage of the resolution, came a threat from the Arizona Attorney General.
Binational LGBT spouses had hoped to gain immigration rights, but senators excluded them from their bill.
The New Mexico umpire who allegedly threatened to eject high school baseball players for speaking Spanish has resigned.
The town of Bisbee, Ariz., voted Tuesday night to become the first city in the state to allow civil unions for gay couples.
The tiny town of Bisbee, Ariz., is expected to pass a resolution recognizing gay civil unions Tuesday night. The city council’s proposed ordinance is designed to circumvent Arizona’s constitutional law which defines marriage as only between a man and a woman.
One in five Latinos earns minimum wage, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. While a higher minimum wage means more income for their families, it may also stifle job creation.
Swimming pool season is around the corner, which means young people are training to be summer lifeguards. In Phoenix, there's an effort underway to hire teens from more diverse backgrounds for the job.
For the second semester in a row, San Diego State University's Chicano Studies department has fallen short of enrollment targets, despite a record number of Latinos on campus.
When Arizona or Texas want to change any part of their election process, they have to run it by the U.S. Justice Department — that means everything from redistricting maps to voter ID laws to moving or closing a precinct. A case before the U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday argues that Justice Department oversight has outlived its usefulness.
The U.S. Supreme Court will take up a case that could considerably weaken a key part of the Voting Rights Act. Texas civil rights leaders say if that happens, Latino and African-American voters will certainly be discriminated against.