Author Archives: Marisa Treviño

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The international perks of T-Mobile

The international perks of T-Mobile

Presented by T-Mobile T-Mobile have revealed a new package that is sure to entice many international customers to their fray, with the offer of unlimited international calls in more than 70 countries, including Mexico, the Dominican Republic and Panama, for just $10 dollars. Furthermore, they are offering for just an extra $5, the addition of

Students at the Center for Mexican Studies Graduation at UT Austin

Across U.S., graduating Hispanic college classes add ethnic flourish with celebrations of their own

By Luis Hernandez Hispanic Link WASHINGTON — At campus auditoriums and chapels around the country, thousands of Latino and Latina college students are organizing and staging elaborate commencement ceremonies this spring to honor their graduates at all levels, from associate degree recipients to PhDs. These cap-and-gown ceremonies, many with mariachi and danza folklórica accompaniment, supplement

Students-Online-The-Tennessean

New Diverse Taskforce Aims to Promote Safe, Healthy Online Environment for Students

By Tiffany Bain Broadband & Social Justice Do students need Internet access at school, and are they responsible enough and prepared to use it there? If you ask Red State Contributor Neil Stevens, the answer you will get is “no,” because “[t]he Internet is for adults, and no kid should ever have Internet access without

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Guantanamo Has a History

By Miguel Pérez Hidden Hispanic Heritage Long before Guantanamo became synonymous with al-Qaida prisoners, American injustice and hunger strikes — yes, even before it became known as a high-security prison for suspected terrorists — it was a U.S. Naval Base with a long and fascinating history. It still is! And long after the military prison

Pre-Columbian Statue in San Agustin

Colombia: A library carved in stone

By Juan Carlos Rocha Infosurhoy.com SAN AUGUSTÍN, Colombia – About 1,000 years ago, among the rugged and lush mountains where Colombia’s major rivers were born, a culture whose name remains unknown sculpted hundreds of stone monuments. These sculptures were buried with the deceased, remaining hidden for centuries. The archaeological treasure of San Agustín, whose name

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