The success and popularity of baseball in Latin America helped open the door for Afro-Latinos.
Category - History
Contrary to portrayal, Chicanos and Mexicans have been some of the biggest defenders of U.S. freedoms.
America's Favorite Pastime is more complicated than often remembered.
There's a reason Mexican American street gangs transcend economic class, geography, and even centuries.
Emiliano Zapata was an outlaw, an activist, and a celebrity all in one.
The Battle of Saipan, in which Guy Gabaldon fought, has been called the D-Day of the Eastern Front for its strategic importance.
The only real castle of the Americas is also the place where two cultures crossed swords in September 1847.
Some of the best players of the Negro League left their baseball cleats printed in Mexico’s history.
The first handshake took place in Texas. The second one took place in Mexico.
The Spanish general not only helped build the Chapultepec castle, but was rumored to be helping Mexico plan its independence.
Antonio López de Santa Anna was far from a perfect person, but he lived an interesting life.
Latinos/as have fought a century long battle against discrimination within the American school system. And it's still not over.
The legacy of the Chicano Moratorium serves as a painful and powerful reminder of how far we have come, and how far we still have to progress.
Francisco "Pancho Villa" may have had other intentions than just burglarizing a quiet town.
Today we remember one of the most influential Civil Rights leaders of all time, Martin Luther King Jr. Below is a video of Martin Luther King Jr’s full...
"Santa" has taken on different meanings over the centuries and across borders.
The Mexicans did not fight Nazi Germany or Italian fascism, but Japanese imperialism in Luzon and Formosa.