For a moment, the house of God was converted into the house of McCain, as both the faithful and the Mexican reporters were prevented from entering once the candidate stepped onto the Basilica’s principal esplanade.
Immigration is the theme that captures the audience’s attention. The Democrat accused his Republican rival of turning his back on immigration reform under pressure from his party. McCain promised that a change in the immigration laws was, is, and will be his priority.
The presumptive Republican candidate for the White House orients his vision of Latin America in free trade and, with regard to migration, says that he would combine security with normalization.
The American congress discussed setting aside some $200 million for the Mexican Plan, which Washington hopes will aid in the fight against drugs, said a democratic legislator this Thursday.
The government of President George W. Bush asked Congress for authorization to designate $550 million to the new anti-drug plan [Read more]
"The leader of the largest Latino organization in the country warns that extremist, intolerant groups are influencing migration policy and places the blame in part on American means of communication by giving them legitimacy in the debate."
"It seems that America, on the one hand, calls Mexico its important economic partner, while on the other hand, makes a fence to keep Mexico away."
The Rio Group cry for Latin American independence and brotherhood resounded, and prevailed, this past March 17 through the walls of the Organization of American States (OAS) in Washington, D.C., capital of the decadent empire. The United States’ pressure melted like butter in front of the Latin American and [Read more]
The results of last Tuesday's primaries held in the United States confirmed that the Republican Party now has its candidate for the presidential election of this coming November: Senator John McCain, who won by a comfortable margin over his opponent Mike Huckabee. In contrast, on the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton, [Read more]
The huge crowd, which had to face multiple barriers of police and the biting cold of this January 20, had their eyes riveted on the steps of the imposing U.S. Capitol building. As midday arrived, the time had come for George Bush to take the oath. Opposite him, stood William Rehnquist, the 80 year-old chief justice of [Read more]