Two bills authored by State Rep. Marisabel Cabrera would ban using Wisconsin facilities to detain immigrants and would effectively make Wisconsin a “sanctuary state” for those who are undocumented.
As Milwaukee plays host to the nation’s largest Latino civil rights group starting today, we ask residents to discuss the community’s challenges and successes – and to recommend their favorite Latino-owned businesses.
The upcoming LULAC convention, which begins Wednesday, represents another chapter in the Latino community of Milwaukee’s long history of activism and political engagement, one that places it now on the national stage.
A report from the Wisconsin Policy Forum found that unless the economic and career trajectory of young Hispanics changes, the issue of underrepresentation in high-wage jobs will not be remedied anytime soon.
In a year when issues such as immigration and a proposed wall at the Mexican border have become major political issues, the nation’s oldest and largest Hispanic organization will hold its convention in Milwaukee in July.
CORE El Centro, which opened in 2002, provides natural healing and wellness services to thousands of low-income residents.
A pilot program at Bruce Guadalupe Community School and Acosta Middle School that began in September is offering mental health services to students and their families in a partnership with Lutheran Social Services.
This gallery features festively decorated homes in each of the 18 neighborhoods NNS covers.
Voces de la Frontera is advocating for state legislation that would make roads safer, keep families together by avoiding threats of deportation and improve police-community relations.
Bradley Tech’s fourth annual Career Life Mentor and Trades Fair allowed students to work with skilled tradesmen to check out potential career paths.