A group of Republican donors and fundraisers have sent a letter to GOP lawmakers in the House, urging them to "fix our broken immigration system." Anchor Carol Hills speaks with Lynn Tramonte, with the immigrant advocacy group America's Voice.
A New York City Council hearing reviewed a proposal that would give legal immigrants the right to vote. Councilman Daniel Dromm sponsored the bill. He represents District 25, including the immigrant-rich neighborhoods of Jackson Heights and Elmhurst.
The Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 granted amnesty to some 3 million illegal immigrants already in the country. One of those who benefited was Rosaura PiÃ±era, great-grandmother of Fronteras reporter Monica Ortiz Uribe.
Maya Angelou was the first African-American to write a poem for a presidential inauguration in 1993. On Monday it was the turn of Richard Blanco, the first openly gay poet and the first Cuban-American to receive the honor.
Latino voters backed President Obama's re-election in big numbers. The result makes one thing abundantly clear: Republicans need to rethink their Latino outreach strategy. Anchor Aaron Schachter gets more on that from The World's Jason Margolis.
Both the United States and Russia are in the midst of presidential election campaigns, and The World's Jason Margolis looks at what a change of leadership in both countries could mean for US-Russian relations.
The World's Matthew Bell reports on what Sen. John McCain's foreign policy would be like if he were elected president. McCain has been getting a lot of praise at the GOP Convention this week for being strong on national security.
The economic turmoil dominated last night's presidential debate. The candidates were asked how the global financial crisis will affect U.S. foreign policy. The World's Matthew Bell reports on what they said, and what they left out.
One third of Chinese-American voters are still undecided about who to vote for, and many of them are older and live in New York and California, states Barack Obama is expected to win easily and where there is little outreach.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's David Amanor, who's based in the African country of Ghana, about how Barack Obama's presidential win has prompted discussions there about what it means to be black or white.
As the Republican Party prepares to nominate its first Mormon candidate for president next week, there's growing interest in Mormon practice, especially young Mormons serving missions around the world.
The end of Hillary Clinton's campaign for the presidency comes as a disappointment to her supporters all over the world, as Reporter Nguyen Qui Duc reports from the 2008 Global Summit of Women in Ha Noi, Vietnam.
San Francisco is likely to elect Ed Lee as the city's first-ever Chinese-American mayor on Tuesday. For the city's Chinese population, it could mean pride in holding the city's top spot and could also boost the standing of the Chinese-language papers.
A Canadian man has pleaded guilty to multiple charges of falsely attesting to be a US citizen and illegally voting. He is the one and only person convicted in Florida. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Globe and Mail correspondent, Paul Koring.
Cartoonists are on the front line of freedom of speech. Events this week have put to the test just what responsibilities that entails. Kevin Kallaugher draws for The Economist and Patrick Chappatte cartoons for the International Herald Tribune.