Latino USA chronicles how Latinos are living, shaping and changing America, with in-depth reporting and candid conversations.
We take another look at the 2016 election cycle and explore the Latino identity of Ted Cruz, why there's a generation gap in Latino voters between Sanders and Clinton, and investigate Hillary Clinton's relationship with a coup in Honduras. We also talk with residents of the Virgin Islands, who can't vote in general elections, and a newly naturalized citizen taking part in the voting process for the first time.
We dive deep into the creative minds of a few writers and artists who will be part of this year's PEN World Voices Festival with a series of conversations. Hear the glitch poetry of Guillermo Gomez Peña, Carmen Tafolla acts out a story, and wisdom from a philosopher.
This week we hear about the growing pains of the legal weed industry. With small business owners and wealthy private investors looking to get in on the profits, what will happen as laws continue to change? We explore how the drug war affects communities of color and the racialized history of weed, and why the legal industry today is mostly white. And finally, what happens when you open an edibles business in college?
Latino USA revisits stories about women who run things. From the potentially most powerful Latina in the US - Supreme Court Justice, Sonia Sotomayor - to the forgotten LGBTQ hero Sylvia Rivera, we learn about the Latinas who have made a mark.
This week, Latino USA explores the past, present and future of baseball. From the history of how Latino players bent the rules of the color line in the years before Jackie Robinson, to the story of how and why Dominican fans starting showing up at Boston's notoriously white Fenway Park, to the challenges that immigrant players face on their journey to the Major Leagues.
When we talk about what made rock & roll as we know it, the most common answer is: a mixture of R&B, a predominantly black genre, and country, a predominantly white genre. We explore the Latino influences that helped shape rock & roll, and we profile unsung Latino rock artists who had a hand in crafting this new sound---which is not as black and white as many think.