Students in St Louis propose to help millions of ‘food insecure’ people and reduce America’s food waste by using the vehicles and shuttered offices of the United States Postal Service, reports The Guardian,
The new Da Vinci Art Alliance showcase features artists that are both from the island and part of the American diaspora community.
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Sandwich bread or nachos? Ketchup or salsa? In the US, the answers prove Trump's wall not culinary, reports El País.
Born in Venezuela and naturalized American, Carolina Herrera came to design by chance when she was 42. Now she is the head of a billion-dollar global fashion empire, reports El País.
Deportations from the U.S. have fuelled the call-center industry in El Salvador by bringing an influx of English-speaking job-seekers, reports The New Yorker.
In rural California town where Trump won, Latino minority says goodwill prevails as always, reports the Los Angeles Times.
The Guardian reports about Mexico's decision to allow babiesto be registered with maternal surnames for first time. Tradition in Latin America, like in Spain, had been to give babies two last names — the father’s surname, followed by the mother’s paternal surname.
The New York Times about how Americans have been clustering themselves into cultural bubbles just as they have clustered in political bubbles. Their TV preferences confirm that.
El País reports about about a tiny town of Sinaloa, in Mexico, where a young teacher is trying to fight violence and crime through teaching art to children.
The Atlantic reports about an explosion at a Florida nylon factory that has left American grocery stores with a sudden Reddi-wip shortage. Though this incident will make it harder to find the popular whipped cream topping this year, it also serves as an important reminder to appreciate the vast network of people and machines that go into making the treat possible to find.
Mitú, a digitial network for Latino Millennials, Partners With Snapchat To Create Content For Latino Youth
In 2000, Herman and Candelaria Zapp set out on a 16-month trip from their home in Argentina to backpack around Alaska in an old vintage car. They haven't come back to Argentina yet. In the way, they got four children.
Tell me what is your religion and I will guess if you went to College.
Religious minorities in the United States are far more likely to have attended college or a vocational school than members of the Christian majority, according to a review conducted by the Pew Research Center, based on data from 151 countries.
Will the US get a high-speed rail network like in Europe or Japan? Not in the near future, but some meaning progress has been made.
With a mix of privately funded projects and upgrades to what already exists, America’s trains are finally set to speed up in the near future, reports City Lab.
The brutal killing of a seven-year-old indigenous girl has horrified Colombia and sparkled protests against violence in the streets of Bogotá. The rape and killing of the little girl has highlighted deep class divides that still remain in the Latin American country.
Mexico City's governmental secretary, Patricia Mercado Castro, is a well-know Mexican feminist politician and a potential successor to Mexico City's Mayor Miguel Angel Mancera, although in an interview with Spanish paper El País she dissimises it.
The founder and former president and the 2006 presidential candidate of the extinct Socialdemocratic Party says she would like to belong to the new presidential team in the next 2018 elections.
EFE / Agencias. Con toda una vida dedicada a la elaboración artesanal de tabaco, Wallace Reyes no le da más de "quince o veinte" años de existencia a una industria que ha marcado la historia de la ciudad de Tampa (EE.UU.), en la costa oeste de Florida y que llegó a ser llamada la "capital mundial del puro".
Tampa was once dubbed "Cigar City", but its last cigar factory is about to disappear, like Fidel Castro, the most iconic cigar smoker, did last week.
Among those most worried about the future of the city is Eric Newman, whose family has been making 31 brands of cigars, including Cuesta-Rey, Diamond Crown and La Unica, for three generations, reports The Washington Post.
For 121 years, the J.C. Newman Cigar Co. has produced millions of cigars and shipped them worldwide, while the rest of 149 surrounding factories shuttered their doors or outsourced overseas.
Life expectancy has declined in the United States for the first time in more than two decades. The increase in deaths from cardiovascular diseases, diabetes, drug overdoses and accidents has contributed to worsen life expectancy rates in 2015 as it had not done since the AIDS epidemic of the 1990s, according to data released Thursday by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS).
Make love, not war. But if you want both, get married.
The divorce rate in America has fallen by 25% from 1980, mainly due to ageing population (the later you marry, the less possibilities to divorce; and less stigma on remaining single).
However, divorce is still common—more than 800,000 marriages were annulled in 2014—and it is often costly and protracted. The average American couple spends $15,000 and 10.7 months on a divorce process, plus the flames that always spark thanks to a legal system that encourages adversarial approach to divorce.
Metastasis is a frightening word. It means death in 90% of Cancer cases, as it means the disease is spreading in the body. However, scientists understand more and more the process of cell-splitting, from beginning to end, binging hope to a near cure.
According to the most recent census data, the uninsured portion of the United States population has fallen to 9 percent, with the sharpest drop registered among those living in households with incomes of less than $48,600 a year (for a family of four) or $23,760 for a single person.
In 2015 more than 135,000 babies were born in Colombia to 15 to 19 year old mothers.
This problem has less to do with social and cultural stigmas, but with extreme poverty, says Catalina Escobar, chair of Juanfe, an non profit organization in Colombia that works with teenager mothers living in extreme poverty conditions and has saved the lives of more than 300 new-borns since its foundation, in 2001.
Klaus Schwab wakes up every day at 6 am, then goes swimming, has breakfast with her wife and walks 5 minutes to his office, in Geneva. An ordinary and humble routine for one of the most influent men in the world.
More than 100 "homeless" dogs in Philadelphia have been saved by the Penn Vet’s Shelter Dog Specialty Medical Treatment Project, a charity program that covers the expenses needed to treat the acute medical problems of shelter dogs in order to give them a better chance of being adopted.