|Tuesday, September 11, 2007 • Volume 4, Issue #246||Home||Research||Magazine||Contact Us|
Federico Pena, a former mayor of Denver, was named Saturday a co-chair of U.S. Sen. Barack Obama's presidential campaign.
The Univision debate was to be broadcast from coast to coast, with questions in Spanish and simultaneous translations piped into candidates' ears. Analysts touted the invitation as a landmark opportunity for Republican presidential hopefuls to woo a huge Hispanic audience and collect their contributions.
Join Elizabeth Cook, director of diversity and the Multicultural Engineering Program at the University of Oklahoma College of Engineering, on Tuesday, September 11, 2007 at 11 a.m. PST for her LiveChat on ethnic diversity in higher education. Submit your questions now!
The off-shore business paradigm usually goes something like this: American company makes a profit. American company sees it can save money by sending jobs abroad. American company saves money by sending jobs abroad, often to Mexico. Leave it to a debt-free, privately held 80-year-old Mexican company to turn this paradigm "patas para arriba" -- upside down.
With the subprime-mortgage collapse still shaking credit markets, a study released Wednesday found that blacks and Latinos continued to wind up with proportionally more of the high-cost loans than non-Hispanic whites last year, even if their incomes were the same.
SMALL BUSINESS / ENTREPRENEUR
The Las Vegas Chamber of Commerce wants the business community to "wake up."
As an award-winning journalist, author and host of NPR's "Latino USA," Maria Hinojosa has been credited with giving Spanish-speaking Americans a voice.
Jose Ramon Barahona came to San Francisco in 1970 and was deported four days later, but he did not stop trying to achieve the "American Dream" and returned to become a successful businessman with activities in both the United States and his native El Salvador.
Search the 2007 Hispanic Business 500, a national benchmark of the surging development of U.S. Hispanic-owned companies.
More than 20 percent of Cubans are 65 or older, while a scant 4 percent of Mexicans are in that age bracket. On the other hand, 37 percent of Mexicans and 31 percent of Puerto Ricans are younger than 18.
|From the current issue of Hispanic Business magazine...|
France Cordova blazes a trail for diversity at the university level.
Musical Group Ozomatli cashes in without relying on record sales.
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