Last November, Alicia Jimenez found herself in the unique position of trying to convince a Superior Court judge in Bisbee that her husband hadn’t just disappeared in Mexico, but that he had died there. Last Thursday, the judge agreed with her, bringing to a close one story involving a typical style of crime in Mexico: missing victims whose fate normally leaves families hovering in limbo.
Immigrants rights groups asked a federal judge for a preliminary injunction to stop the practice of denying licenses to so-called Dreamers. The plaintiffs argue Arizona is violating their Constitutional rights.
Since the November election, Mexico has been bracing for the inevitable shift in its relationship with the U.S. Mexico sent more than 80 percent of its exports to the U.S. last year, and incoming President Donald Trump has said he wants to correct what he says are Mexico’s unfair trade advantages.
You may have gotten a few days off for the winter holidays, but how about taking an official vacation? According to the “State of American Vacation” 2016 report, 55 percent of Americans didn’t use all of their paid time off.
Hundreds of thousands of people — at least — will be gathering at Friday’s presidential inauguration. Some will be there to celebrate, while others simply want to mark a historic event. But how many attendees will there actually be?
And as organizers plan marches here and across the country, many Americans are *celebrating the new president’s inauguration. Hildy Angius, a Mohave County supervisor representing Bullhead City, made it to Washington to show her support on Inauguration Day.
Today, we wrap up our series of conversations on issues that affect women in particular as the new Administration and Congress get to work. A concept that is driving the Women’s March on Washington: intersectional feminism.
And, in the days leading up to the inauguration of President-elect Donald Trump tomorrow, and the Women’s Marches scheduled to take place across the country on Saturday, we’ve been bringing you conversations on issues that affect women in particular, and that may change when the new administration takes office.
Some of the greatest stories we tell each other — the funniest, the most touching — seem to take on increased importance when we’re sitting around with family or our closest friends. And when that sort of reunion takes place on a regular basis, those stories can span the generations.