American political candidates seem to be having a hard time making the connection between green energy and climate change this campaign season. Take the case of Republican Congressman Joe Heck, who is in a tight re-election contest in Southern Nevada.
We may be wrapping up the largest immigration wave in modern times: One professor is trying to collect and preserve the artifacts of this hidden migration before the clues completely disappear.
In Nevada, there's a last-minute election push to reach out to Latinos, who make up 27 percent of the population. President Obama is leading among Latino voters, but the Romney campaign is trying to make some inroads in a key swing state.
Joe Wong originally left China to study biochemistry in the US, but is now a full-time, stand-up comedian. He speaks with anchor Aaron Schachter about his career change and his material.
Arizona has been at the center of American political debate in recent years. It passed a controversial immigration bill that has since been copied in other places, they've endured a deadly shooting that nearly took the life of a congresswoman. But an author says Arizona's is at the end, not the beginning, of America's political future.
On the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Antietam, the bloodiest single day in American history, we explore the role of immigrants in the battle, and the Civil War. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with history blogger and immigrants' advocate Patrick Young.
To carry the key swing state of Colorado, it's critical for the president to court Latino immigrants. What he really needs to most convince them to do, however, is vote. The World's Jason Margolis has more.
Some school districts in New Mexico have been educating students from across the Mexican border for decades. These kids are US citizens living in Mexico. But some critics say the practice should stop because of the expense and because of the drug war.
As the American population ages, more Americans are in need of some degree of in-home care and assistance. Many of those willing to do the hard work an unpleasant tasks are immigrants. But for all of these caregivers, there's a big hole in their compensation. Whether they're sick or in need of medical care, they can't take time off — not only endangering themselves but those they care for as well.
Millions of Americans will be voting in languages other than English this November. It may be the law, but many counties and states don't comply and at a Republican presidential debate in January, Mitt Romney spoke out against bilingual ballots.

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