Hablanto de Mariachi as escocharo de la novela Colombiana La hija del Mariachi? yo no mas e visto pedasitos pero mi mama si la vio todo y le encanto.
La neta no me he sentado a verla, pero si me gusta su versión de la rola de Jose Alfredo Jimenez- si nos dejan. Pero Im not as novelero as I used to be. I need to get back on dicen que hay unas bien buenas ahorita.
Gaby, born in Ecuador, is one of the best known Dreamers. She and three others walked 1,500 miles from Miami to Washington, D.C., in 2010 to raise awareness of the plight of undocumented immigrants. As political director for United We Dream, she helped persuade President Obama to announce the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program. She now heads the Bridge Project, a pro-immigration reform advocacy group.
Felipe, born in Brazil, joined Gaby to participate in the 1,500-mile walk dubbed the “Trail of Dreams.” After that, he went on to become one of the top voices of undocumented LGBTQ people. Earlier this year, he pushed to ensure LGBTQ families were not left out of the Senate immigration reform bill. As co-director of the gay-rights group GetEQUAL, he is currently advocating for the rights of the LGBTQ community.
Julieta, born in Mexico, was nicknamed “DREAM Elder” in 2010 when she turned 30 years old and no longer met the age requirements of that year’s DREAM Act. She also doesn’t qualify for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals because of the program’s age cap. Despite all this, she hasn’t given up. As a leader with United We Dream, she is advocating for an immigration reform bill that would allow her to gain citizenship.
Erika, born in Mexico, is a national leader in the immigrant rights movement and a well-known advocate of the DREAM Act and immigration reform. She has done everything from participating in civil disobedience actions to confronting politicians on their tough stance on immigration. Last year, she mobilized to stop her mother’s deportation. She is currently the outreach director for Rep. Kyrsten Sinema (D-Ariz.).
Joaquin Luna Jr.
Joaquin, born in Mexico, took his own life the night after Thanksgiving in 2011 because he feared his undocumented status would forbid him from realizing his dream of going to college and becoming a civil engineer. He was 18 years old and months away from his high school gradation. His story has become a symbol of the psychological distress and depression some Dreamers feel because of their undocumented status.
Vargas, born in Mexico, holds a law degree and wants to become a military lawyer. Aside from advocating for legislation to allow Dreamers to serve in the military, he has been advocating for immigration reform through a political group he launched last year called Dream Action Coalition. The group is known for challenging lawmakers on their stance on immigration and highlighting the political power of Latino voters.
Mohammad, born in Iran, was one of the first Dreamers to participate in a civil disobedience action. In 2010, he and three others did sit-in at Sen. John McCain’s office in support of the DREAM Act. Since then, he has led similar civil disobedience actions, the most recent one being the border crossings of the Dream 30 and Dream 9. He is co-founder of both DreamActivist.org and the National Immigrant Youth Alliance.
Prerna, born in Fiji, describes herself as undocumented, unafraid and unapologetic. She isn’t afraid to speak her mind about President Obama’s record on immigration, which she once called “depressing and dismal.” Besides working to stop deportations, she also advocates for the rights of LGBTQ immigrants. She is co-founder of DreamActivist.Org and currently serves as a board member for Immigration Equality.
Julio, born in Mexico, calls himself an “artivist.” He began using art to deal with being gay and undocumented, or “undocu-queer.” It wasn’t long before Dreamers from across the country began using his artwork in campaigns and rallies to advocate for the DREAM Act. Now, through Dreamers Adrift, a media project he co-founded, he encourages Dreamers and “undocu-queers” to tell their stories using various art forms.
Ju, born in South Korea, was one of the first Asian and Pacific Islander Dreamers to publicly proclaim he is undocumented. He did so in a big way by participating in an act of civil disobedience in 2010, hoping it would empower other Dreamers to also come out about their status. He is currently involved with the National UnDACAmented Research Project, a study that seeks to understand the effects of the DACA program.
"The University of Texas-Austin’s Young Conservatives chapter, which has been fighting for conservative values for more than a quarter century, boasts of alumni like Senator Rand Paul and Congressmen Jeb Hensarling and Steve Stockman. We wonder what they think of the group’s latest stunt: A campus-wide game, called Catch an Illegal Immigrant, which rewards students who tackle designated Longhorns wearing Illegal Immigrant signs. Because they’re illegal immigrants. Get it?"
Will you be celebrating Dia De Los Muertos this year? I haven't celebrate since I was a child but this year I'm going to build an altar for my sister. Pretty excited.
As a matter of fact I will. As mi niño grows I want to expose him to more of my culture. We’re building un altar para mis tios, y a parte de eso le cuento sobre lo significado de el pan, las flores, and the food.
Well when you put up el altar para your hermana I’d like to see it.
"Speaking to the packed ballroom, Hayek dedicated her award to immigrants who have “risked their lives in order to search for a brighter future,” to Hispanic women, “especially single mothers,” and to the young, undocumented immigrants known as “Dreamers” who are brought to the United States as children — who, she said, “are the true inspiration for all of us.”
Tras tres tragos y otros tres, y otros tres tras los tres tragos, trago y trago son estragos, travesuras de entremés, trapola tramo y tragón, treinta y tres tragos de ron tras trozos de trucha extremo, en un tris los truene el trueno.
i had a one night stand(i know embarassing, we all have them) with a mexican guy(im a black girl) and the sex was nothing ive ever experienced. now its got me craving mexican men! not only for the sex but because mexican men are so hardworking, loving and just soo attractive.
Ain’t no need to be embarrassed girl as long as it was safe and consensual pues orale boink on! This you say about Mexican men is true we are loving and attractive. We are hardworking and dedicated. I hope you find yourself a good man.
is this a side blog from your actual blog or is this a single blog? am I making sense? how many people do you follow? what kind of people do you normally follow?
This is a single blog and my actual blog. You are making sense, I follow a lot of people mainly of which are Latino who’s blog all consist of different things. From humor, sport, politics, art, music, human rights, sexuality and so forth.