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November 2018
  • "A U.S. appeals court blocked President Donald Trump (November 8) from immediately ending an Obama-era program shielding young immigrants from deportation, saying the administration’s decision was based on a flawed legal theory." – The Washington Post, November 8, 2018
    • "Motel 6 has agreed to pay up to $8.9 million to settle a lawsuit alleging that its employees provided the personal information of several Latino guests to federal immigration officials, leading to their detainment." – The New York Times, November 8, 2018
    • "After more than a month on the move, a caravan of migrants from Central America has come to a halt just a few yards from the border wall that divides Mexico and the United States." – The New York Times, November 19, 2018
  • "Ted Acosta, Americas vice chair of risk management for EY (Ernst & Young), Linda Alvarado, president and CEO of Alvarado Construction and Luis Patiño, president and general manager for Univision Los Angeles were named among the "Top 10 Líderes for 2018" in this month’s issue of Hispanic Executive.
  • "La Plaza de Cultura y Artes, a museum and cultural center dedicated to the history, art and culture of the Mexican experience in Los Angeles, announced plans to expand its offerings with the opening of LA Plaza Cocina, the country’s first museum/ teaching kitchen dedicated to Mexican cuisine." – Hispanic Marketing 101, November 6, 2018
  • The November 12 issue of Time reported on the election of Jair Bolsonaro as president of Brazil noting, "It was a political earthquake. For Latin America’s largest nation, the impact of a far-right candidate’s assuming control of its young democracy rivals the election of Donald Trump to the U.S. or the Brexit vote to Europe. Bolsonaro, initially known mainly for his hateful invective at women, gays and racial minorities, rode a storm of anger at a deeply corrupt political class, at the country’s worst-ever recession and one of the highest homicide rates on earth."
  • A Reuters investigation released November 14 found that the “Chinese telecoms giant ZTE is helping Venezuela build a system that monitors citizen behavior through a new identification card. The 'fatherland card,' already used by the government to track voting, worries many in Venezuela and beyond.”
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