50 Years Later: A State of War or a Permanent State of Insurrection?
National Chicano Moratorium gathered more than 30,000 activists, students, families and their children to the march down Whittier Blvd. in East Los Angeles, August 29, 1970. | Image courtesy of the Los Angeles Public Library

50 Years Later: A State of War or a Permanent State of Insurrection?

50 Years Later: A State of War or a Permanent State of Insurrection? By ROBERTO Dr. CINTLI RODRIGUEZ (Vea la versión en español a continuación.) In Chicano Manifesto (1971), Armando…

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The Border: 500-Year Open Veins of the Americas

Open your eyes America; that those crying children and their parents separated and detained by the U.S. president are mostly brown doesn’t mean they are merely dark; it also means that they are part of the original peoples of this continent; the children of La Llorona. They symbolize all those children that have been ripped away from their mother’s arms, since the era of colonialism.

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