White House counsel Alberto Gonzales, a Texan and confidant of President Bush, is suddenly the focus of speculation that he will be Bush's choice to fill a Supreme Court vacancy when it arises.
Both Republicans and Democrats can claim a slightly more diverse face after Tuesday's elections, but still far short of a Census Bureau snapshot.
Boston 2004 Inc., the host committee for July's Democratic National Convention, plans to turn over its missing minority and women-owned vendor directory to the Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce, which will make it available to the public.
Latin music shipments jumped 20 percent in the first half of 2004, a welcome reprieve at a time when rampant piracy continues to poke holes in record labels' revenues.
Many Hispanics worry that as it grows more popular, Spanglish will erode American Hispanics' knowledge of, and respect for, the Spanish language and culture.
"This great idea" has been bubbling in your brain for years, so you finally decide to quit your day gig and scratch your entrepreneurial itch. But know that there are a minefield of mistakes you could step onto as a new business owner.
Cuba announced Thursday that it will postpone until Nov. 14 imposing a 10 percent tax on exchanges of exchange U.S. dollars for local currency, but said the greenback will cease to be accepted in shops beginning next Monday.
Operating a home-based business is more than a notion. Bill Boudreaux, president and founder of Minority Business Options LLC and author of The Complete Startup Guide for the Black Entrepreneur
(Career Press), outlines in his book some pros and cons of working from home.
For years, political analysts have called the Latino vote a sleeping giant, huge in potential but something less on Election Day. On Tuesday, the giant awoke, and both parties had reason to take note.
Colorado Attorney General Ken Salazar, a Democrat, won a seat in the U.S. Senate early Wednesday, making him the first Hispanic senator in 25 years, according to television network projections.
Small-business owners attended the Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Outreach meeting to gather information on the proper procedures to obtain state certification. Businesses certified by the state have a greater opportunity to work with NICTD and GPTC.
Hispanic Business, Inc.
425 Pine Avenue
Santa Barbara, CA 93117