White and Walter C. Both 23, they grew up on adjoining farms, attended the same school, enlisted together and fought side by side in the battles of Coral Sea, Midway and the Solomon's.
After a year of teaching, she earned a public policy fellowship from the Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute CHCIwhich is dedicated to helping obtain government jobs for young Latinos.
Raymond Tovar prisoner and parole information. Write Prisoner. Bobby Frierson - AGG ASLT AGAINST PUB SERV W/DW. Find out more. Francisco Ibarra - BURG HABIT The prisoner profile for Raymond Tovar is directly derived from Texas Department of Criminal Justice and the public. If you believe TDCJ are reporting . Home page for the Texas Department of Criminal Justice. Brown, Alice H. (Hardison) Alice Hardison Brown, 89, a Colorado County native, died Saturday, May 29, Born March 19, to Rev. Fletcher and Olivia (Young) Hardison in Colorado County, and was a member of Mt. Carmel Baptist Church.
She worked as a lobbyist on issues ranging from higher education and early childhood education to technical education and immigration. She also served as a Legislative Assistant for Congressman Ciro Rodriguez Texascovering education, health and labor on the local and federal level and serving as the Congressman's liaison for the Congressional Hispanic Caucus.
Gomez worked for three years as the senior education policy adviser to Rep. She also spent five years at the American Federation of Teachers, where she lobbied Congress on education policy.
Gomez played a key role in the reauthorization of the Higher Education Act, which decreased interest rates for student loans. Latinos filling more high-level government jobs By Richard S.
Supreme Court has focused national attention on her Latino heritage and the history-making nature of her selection.
But the bright spotlight on Sotomayor has obscured a highly significant shift in the ways of Washington: President Obama has selected far more Hispanics for his administration than any previous president in American history. Latinos comprise 11 percent of the new president's first nominees for senior administration positions requiring Senate confirmation, according to the White House.
That shatters the 5. Bush during the first 18 months of his presidency, according to Office of Management and Budget statistics. Bush had broken the previous record held by his predecessor, Bill Clinton, who filled 4. In addition to 33 positions requiring Senate confirmation, Obama has chosen 26 Latinos for White House staff jobs -more than any of his predecessors.
|Execution Watch||He was a retired oilfield worker and enjoyed selling his vegetables and fruit in Columbus and was known as the man on the hill selling vegetables and fruit.|
|Commonwealth Club of California Podcast||They first appeared in the weekly column, "Footprints of Fayette," which is published in local newspapers. He worked as a printer and a clerk at San Felipe until he joined the Texas army in February|
Obama's Latino wave is a stark reminder of the increasing clout of the nation's fast-growing and largest minority group. But it also reflects a Hispanic power shift from Texas to California. Of the top Latinos in the Obama administration, 21 have connections to the Golden State, while 14 boast Texas ties - a reversal from Bush and Clinton days.
Civil rights advocates hail the rapid increase in Latino employment in the West Wing and beyond. The Obama administration is simply reflecting the emerging reality of America in the early 21st century. It also reflects the complexity of a president who proudly calls himself an American "mutt" - a biracial president, the son of an immigrant, a person who has experienced racism and benefited from affirmative action.
And it demonstrates the growing political clout of a coveted and pivotal voting bloc that has trended strongly Democratic in the past two national elections. But the administration remains sensitive to charges from some conservative commentators that it has elevated diversity over competence.
Clinton's Latino network included a group of Mexican Americans who worked with him in Texas during the George McGovern presidential campaign and others who assisted him in his rise to national prominence in neighboring Arkansas.
California shift But Obama did not have a similar relationship with Texas. As a result, California - a state with The president's personnel picks were the survivors of an arduous staffing process that began in the early days of the transition. Former Clinton Cabinet member Federico Pena, a Texas native who later became Denver mayor, and Frank Sanchez, who landed a top job at the Commerce Department, reached out to Latino groups and elected officials to seek candidates for administration positions.
But Obama made clear at a meeting with the Congressional Hispanic Caucus that he wasn't looking for political hacks. He wanted people who had distinguished themselves.
We want our federal agencies to be 15 percent Hispanic. I had the privilege of knowing Cesar Chavez and speaking truth to power on the same platform with him several times during his lifetime. We had organized a nonviolent protest against segregation and racism in the barrio high schools of East Los Angeles.
Over 10, students marched in that historic protest. I was later indicted and imprisoned for "conspiracy to disturb the peace and quite of the neighborhoods" along with 12 other student and community civil rights activists.
We each faced 66 years in prison if convicted. After two years, the California Appellate Court found us innocent, thanks to the 1st Amendment of the U.
Cesar was extremely busy dealing with his union's historic Delano Grape Strike at the time of our imprisonment, but he took time out to publicly defend us and send us a telegram expressing solidarity for our cause.
Martin Luther King, Jr. We called it the Chicano Movement. Cesar rose from humble beginnings to become one of the world's best-known labor organizers and spokesman for the poor. At age 10, Cesar and his family moved to California to look for migrant work after the family lost their small farm.
By the 8th grade, Cesar had to stop his schooling to work in the field's full time. Child labor was commonplace during those years.Brown, Alice H. (Hardison) Alice Hardison Brown, 89, a Colorado County native, died Saturday, May 29, Born March 19, to Rev. Fletcher and Olivia (Young) Hardison in Colorado County, and was a member of Mt.
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