Some of the best Chicano films are the least known.
Author - Angelica Pena
Located in San Diego county, Angelica is a recent graduate from California State University, San Marcos, earning her a bachelor’s in media studies. Her academic work focuses on intersectional topics dealing with race, gender, and sexuality. She currently works as a photographer. Long term, she wishes to pursue writing and become an advocate for her community.
Chicanos have a long history of mobilizing on behalf of their rights and liberties.
It's hard to deny the beauty of this film, but it isn't without its faults.
The efforts and contributions of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg have enabled tremendous strides for the Latino community.
Latinos/as have fought a century long battle against discrimination within the American school system. And it's still not over.
The characters are humanized, and the audience can easily imagine themselves in a similar position.
Across Latin America, women are being killed by the very people they are being forced to quarantine with.
The following is part 2 of our interview between Daily Chela contributor Angelica Peña and filmmaker Kareem Tabsch. If you missed it, you can read part 1 of...
The following is part 1 of our interview with filmmaker Kareem Tabsch.
Can pan-ethnic labels overcome the complexity of individual cultures and identities?
La Mission deserves a space in the canon of Latino-American cinema.
From Stonewall Riots leaders like Sylvia Rivera to War Veteran José Julio Sarria, these LGBTQ activists helped set the standard that everyone else would follow.
Latinos have directly benefited from the struggles and progress of the Black community.