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Breves/Briefs

El proceso de deportación más rápido



Fue a la ICE para decirle a los agentes que había ingresado en la universidad. Ahora él y su hermano han sido deportados.


The fastest deportation process

He went to ICE to tell agents he had gotten into college. Now he and his brother have been deported.

Beneficios alimenticios para estudiantes



Beneficios alimenticios para 25.000 estudiantes serán enviados a las familias de Delaware a través del programa EBT del verano de DHSS


Food Benefits for Students

Food Benefits for 25,000 Students Being Mailed to Delaware Families through DHSS’ Summer EBT Program

Deportes/Sports

Voces Cubanas



El Festival Smithsonian Folklife presenta el concierto de Camerata Romeu


Cuban Voices

Smithsonian Folklife Festival Presents Camerata Romeu Concert

User login

Vivienda/Real Estate

El Senado Republicano ha fracasado


El Senado falla en los últimos esfuerzos por socavar ACA y despojar de cobertura de salud a millones de estadounidenses.


The Republican Senate has failed

Senate Fails in Latest Efforts to Undermine the ACA and Strip Health Coverage from Millions of Americans.

Salud/Health

¿Cuántas personas perderían cobertura?



Nuevos datos de Delaware muestran cuántas personas perderían cobertura a raíz de la nueva ley de salud del Senado de los Estados Unidos y cuántos millonarios recibirían recortes de impuestos.


How Many People Would Lose Coverage?

New Delaware Data Shows How Many People Would Lose Coverage from U.S. Senate Health Care Bill & How Many Millionaires Would Get Tax Cuts

Editorial/Editorial

Editorial


El anuncio el pasado 5 de septiembre de que la administración Trump dejará sin efecto DACA, colocará cerca de 700.000 jóvenes en riesgo de ser deportados.


Editorial

The Trump administration announcement on September 5 rescinding DACA will put 700,000 youngsters in risk of deportation.

Featured Stories

Obama en La Raza


La Casa Blanca / The White House




El Presidente Obama habló en la Conferencia Nacional de la Raza en Washington el lunes 25 de julio.

Texto en Traducción. Por favor lea la versión en ingles




President Obama at NCLR Annual Conference

President Obama addressed the largest national Latino civil rights and advocacy organization in America at their Annual Conference luncheon on Monday July 25th in Washington, DC.

The President’s keynote address came just two weeks after the White House hosted a Hispanic Policy Conference that brought together 160 community leaders and local elected officials from 25 states, Puerto Rico, and the District of Columbia with more than 100 White House and Cabinet officials for an in-depth series of interactive workshops and substantive conversations on the Administration’s efforts as they relate to the Hispanic community.

Census numbers recently confirmed that the Hispanic population in America has reached 50 million. Additionally, 1 in 5 students in America’s K-12 schools are Hispanic, so the success of our nation and the success of the Hispanic community are one and the same. The White House recently issued a report, “Winning the Future: President Obama’s Agenda and the Hispanic Community,” which can be found on whitehouse.gov/hispanic.

The President:

Right off the bat, I should thank you because I have poached quite a few of your alumni to work in my administration. They're all doing outstanding work. Raul Yzaguirre, my ambassador to the Dominican Republic -- (applause) -- Latinos serving at every level of my administration. We've got young people right out of college in the White House. We've got the first Latina Cabinet Secretary in history, Hilda Solis. So we couldn't be prouder of the work that so many folks who've been engaged with La Raza before, the handiwork that they're doing with our administration. And as Janet mentioned, obviously we're extraordinarily proud of someone who is doing outstanding work on the Supreme Court, Sonia Sotomayor.

Recently, 100 Latino officials from across the government met with Latino leaders from across the country at the White House. I know some of you were there. And I think all who attended would agree that we weren’t just paying lip service to the community. Our work together, not just that day but every day, has been more than just talk.

What I told the gathering at the White House was we need your voice. Your country needs you. Our American family will only be as strong as our growing Latino community. And so we’re going to take these conversations on the road and keep working with you, because for more than four decades, NCLR has fought for opportunities for Latinos from city centers to farm fields. And that fight for opportunity –- the opportunity to get a decent education, the opportunity to find a good job, the opportunity to make of our lives what we will -– has never been more important than it is today.

And we’re still climbing out of a vicious recession, and that recession hit Latino families especially hard. I don't need to tell you Latino unemployment is painfully high. And there’s no doubt that this economy has not recovered as fast as it needs to. The truth is it’s going to take more time. And a lot of the problems we face right now, like slow job growth and stagnant wages, these were problems that were there even before the recession hit.

These challenges weren’t caused overnight; they’re not going to be solved overnight. But that only makes our work more urgent -- to get this economy going and make sure that opportunity is spreading, to make sure everyone who wants a job can find one, and to make sure that paychecks can actually cover the bills; to make sure that families don’t have to choose between buying groceries or buying medicine; that they don't have to choose between sending their kids to college or being able to retire.

My number-one priority, every single day, is to figure out how we can get businesses to hire and create jobs with decent wages. And in the short-term, there are some things we can do right away. I want to extend tax relief that we already put in place for middle-class families, to make sure that folks have more money in their paychecks. And I want to cut red tape that keeps entrepreneurs from turning new ideas into thriving businesses. I want to sign trade deals so our businesses can sell more goods made in America to the rest of the world, especially to the Americas.

And the hundreds of thousands of construction workers -- many of them Latino -- who lost their jobs when the housing bubble burst, I want to put them back to work rebuilding our roads and our bridges and new schools and airports all across the country. There is work to be done. These workers are ready to do it.

So bipartisan proposals for all of these jobs measures would already be law if Congress would just send them to my desk, and I’d appreciate if you all would help me convince them to do it. We need to get it done. We need to get it done.

Now, obviously, the other debate in Washington that we’re having is one that’s going to have a direct impact on every American. Every day, NCLR and your affiliates hear from families figuring out how to stretch every dollar a little bit further, what sacrifices they’ve got to make, how they're going to budget only what’s truly important. So they should expect the same thing from Washington. Neither party is blameless for the decisions that led to our debt, but both parties have a responsibility to come together and solve the problem and make sure that the American people aren’t hurt on this issue.

I just want to talk about this for a second, because it has a potential impact on everybody here and all the communities you serve. If we don’t address the debt that’s already on our national credit card, it will leave us unable to invest in things like education, to protect vital programs.

So I’ve already said I’m willing to cut spending that we don't need by historic amounts to reduce our long-term deficit and make sure that we can invest in our children’s future. I’m willing to take on the rising costs of health care programs like Medicare and Medicaid to make sure they’re strong and secure for future generations.

But we can’t just close our deficits by cutting spending. That’s the truth, and Americans understand that. Because if all we all do is cut, then seniors will have to pay a lot more for their health care, and students will have to pay a lot more for college, and workers who get laid off might not have any temporary assistance or job training to get them back on their feet. And with gas prices this high, we’d have to stop much of the clean energy research that will help us free ourselves from dependence on foreign oil.

Not only is it not fair if all of this is done on the backs of middle-class families and poor families, it doesn’t make sense. It may sound good to save a lot of money over the next five years, but not if we sacrifice our future for the next 50.

And that’s why people from both parties have said that the best way to take on our deficit is with a balanced approach –- one where the wealthiest Americans and big corporations pay their fair share, too. Before we stop funding energy research, we should ask oil companies and corporate jet owners to give up special tax breaks that other folks don’t get. Before we ask college students to pay more to go to college, we should ask hedge fund managers to stop paying taxes that are lower in terms of rates than their secretaries. Before we ask seniors to pay more for Medicare -- (applause) -- before we ask seniors to pay more for Medicare, we should ask people like me to give up tax breaks that we don’t need and weren’t even asking for.

So, NCLR, that’s at the heart of this debate. Are we a nation that asks only the middle class and the poor to bear the burden? After they’ve seen their jobs disappear and their incomes decline over a decade? Are we a people who break the promises we’ve made to seniors, or the disabled, and leave them to fend for themselves?

That's not who we are. We are better than that. We’re a people who look out for one another. We’re a people who believe in shared sacrifice, because we know that we rise or fall as one nation. We’re a people who will do whatever it takes to make sure our children have the same chances and the same opportunities that our parents gave us -- not just the same chances, better chances, than our parents gave us. That's the American way.

And that's what NCLR is all about. That's what the Latino community is all about. When I spoke to you as a candidate for this office, I said you and I share a belief that opportunity and prosperity aren’t just words to be said, they are promises to be kept. Back then, we didn’t know the depths of the challenges that were going to lie ahead. But thanks to you, we are keeping our promises.

We’re keeping our promise to make sure that America remains a place where opportunity is open to all who work for it. We’ve cut taxes for middle-class workers and small businesses and low-income families. We won credit card reform and financial reform, and protections for consumers and folks who use payday lenders or send remittances home from being exploited and being ripped off.

We worked to secure health care for 4 million children, including the children of legal immigrants. (Applause.) And we are implementing health reform for all who've been abused by insurance companies, and all who fear about going broke if they get sick. And these were huge victories for the Latino community that suffers from lack of health insurance more than any other group.

We’re keeping our promise to give our young people every opportunity to succeed. NCLR has always organized its work around the principle that the single most important investment we can make is in our children’s education -– and that if we let our Latino students fall behind, we will all fall behind. I believe that.

So we’ve tied giving more money to reform. And we’re working with states to improve teacher recruitment and retraining and retention. We’re making sure English Language Learners are a priority for educators across the country. We’re holding schools with high dropout rates accountable so they start delivering for our kids. We’re emphasizing math and science, and investing in community colleges so that all of our workers get the skills that today’s companies want. And we’ve won new college grants for more than 100,000 Latino students. And as long as I am President, this country will always invest in its young people.

These are victories for NCLR; they are victories for America. And we did it with your help. We're keeping our promises.

Of course, that doesn’t mean we don’t have unfinished business. I promised you I would work tirelessly to fix our broken immigration system and make the DREAM Act a reality. And two months ago -- two months ago, I went down to the border of El Paso to reiterate -- (El Paso is in the house. To reiterate my vision for an immigration system that holds true to our values and our heritage, and meets our economic and security needs. And I argued this wasn’t just the moral thing to do, it was an economic imperative.

In recent years, one in four high-tech startups in America – companies like Google and Intel – were founded on immigrants. One in six new small business owners are immigrants. These are job creators who came here to seek opportunity and now seek to share opportunity.

This country has always been made stronger by our immigrants. That what makes America special. We attract talented, dynamic, optimistic people who are continually refreshing our economy and our spirit. And you can see that in urban areas all across the country where communities that may have been hollowed out when manufacturing left, or were having problems because of an aging population, suddenly you see an influx of immigration, and you see streets that were full of boarded-up buildings, suddenly they're vibrant with life once again. And it’s immigrant populations who are providing that energy and that drive.

And we have a system right now that allows the best and the brightest to come study in America and then tells them to leave, set up the next great company someplace else. We have a system that tolerates immigrants and businesses that breaks the rules and punishes those that follow the rules. We have a system that separates families, and punishes innocent young people for their parents’ actions by denying them the chance to earn an education or contribute to our economy or serve in our military. These are the laws on the books.

Now, I swore an oath to uphold the laws on the books, but that doesn't mean I don't know very well the real pain and heartbreak that deportations cause. I share your concerns and I understand them. And I promise you, we are responding to your concerns and working every day to make sure we are enforcing flawed laws in the most humane and best possible way.

Now, I know some people want me to bypass Congress and change the laws on my own. And believe me, right now dealing with Congress --

AUDIENCE: Yes, you can! Yes, you can! Yes, you can! Yes, you can! Yes, you can!

THE PRESIDENT: Believe me -- believe me, the idea of doing things on my own is very tempting. I promise you. Not just on immigration reform. But that's not how -- that's not how our system works.

AUDIENCE MEMBER: Change it!

THE PRESIDENT: That’s not how our democracy functions. That's not how our Constitution is written.

So let’s be honest. I need a dance partner here -- and the floor is empty.

Five years ago, 23 Republican senators supported comprehensive immigration reform because they knew it was the right thing to do for the economy and it was the right thing to do for America. Today, they’ve walked away. Republicans helped write the DREAM Act because they knew it was the right thing to do for the country. Today, they’ve walked away. Last year, we passed the DREAM Act through the House only to see it blocked by Senate Republicans. It was heartbreaking to get so close and see politics get in the way, particularly because some of the folks who walked away had previously been sponsors of this.

Now, all that has to change. And part of the problem is, is that the political winds have changed. That’s left states to come up with patchwork versions of reform that don’t solve the problem. You and I know that's not the right way to go. We can’t have 50 immigration laws across the country.

So, yes, feel free to keep the heat on me and keep the heat on Democrats. But here’s the only thing you should know. The Democrats and your President are with you. Are with you. Don't get confused about that. Remember who it is that we need to move in order to actually change the laws.

Now, usually, as soon as I come out in favor of something, about half of Congress is immediately against it even if it was originally their idea. You noticed how that works? So I need you to keep building a movement for change outside of Washington, one that they can’t stop. One that's greater than this community.

We need a movement that bridges party lines, that unites business and labor and faith communities and law enforcement communities, and all who know that America cannot continue operating with a broken immigration system. And I will be there every step of the way. I will keep up this fight, because Washington is way behind where the rest of the country knows we need to.

And I know that can be frustrating. This is a city where “compromise” is becoming a dirty word; where there’s more political upside in doing what’s easier for reelection, what’s easier for an attack ad, than what’s best for the country. But, NCLR, I want you to know, when you feel frustration or you’re feeling cynical, and when you hear people say we can’t solve our problems or we can’t bring about the change that we’ve fought so hard for, I do want you to remember everything that we’ve already accomplished together just in two and a half years. And I want you to remember why we do this in the first place.

Recently, I heard the story of a participant at this gathering that we had at the White House that I was telling you about at the top of my speech. So this participant’s name was Marie Lopez Rogers. And Marie was born to migrant farm workers in Avondale, Arizona. As a young girl, she and her brother would help their parents in the cotton fields. And I’m assuming the temperatures were sort of like they’ve been the last couple days here in D.C. And it was in those cotton fields that Marie’s father would tell her, “if you don’t want to be working in this heat, you better stay in school.” So that's what Marie did.

And because of that, because of the tireless, back-breaking work of her parents, because of their willingness to struggle and sacrifice so that one day their children wouldn’t have to –- Marie became the first in her family to go to college. And, interestingly, she now works at the very site where she used to pick cotton -- except now city hall sits there and Marie is the town’s mayor.

So that’s the promise of America. That is why we love this country so much. That is why all of us are here. That's why I am here. Some of us had parents or grandparents who said, maybe I can’t go to college, but someday my child will go to college. Maybe I can’t start my own business, but I promise you someday my child will start his or her own business. I may have to rent today, but someday my child will have a home of her own. My back may be tired, my hands may be cut, I may be working in a field, but someday –- someday -– my daughter will be mayor, or secretary of labor, or a Supreme Court justice.

Hermanos y hermanas, that promise is in our hands. It’s up to us to continue that story. It’s up to us to hand it down to all of our children –- Latino, black, white, Asian, Native American, gay, straight, disabled, not disabled. We’re one family, and we need each other. And if we remember that and continue to focus on that, if we come together and work together as one people and summon the best in each other, I’m confident that promise will endure.

Thank you very much. God bless you. God bless the United States of America.

De regreso de Guatemala


Gabriel Pilonieta-Blanco




Los diez miembros de una delegación de solidaridad con Guatemala de la diócesis de Wilmington regresaron de su viaje a Guatemala hace dos semanas.

La delegación, integrada por los miembros más jóvenes hasta la fecha, estaba formada por Peter Lyons, Rory McLaughlin, Anthony Maguire y Derek Waring, estudiantes de la Universidad de Delaware y miembros de la parroquia de St. Catherine; el joven de 18 años Eddie Velásquez miembro de la parroquia de San Miguel en Georgetown; Justin Geenberg maestro de español en el colegio salesiano; Xylene Graves, de 25, maestra de ciencias en Filadelfia, Leanne Renneisen, de St. Mary of the Assumption; y Mary Jo Frohlich y Fr. John Hynes del Comité de Solidaridad. Con excepción de Peter y los miembros del comité, para todos fue su primer viaje a Guatemala.

Quizás una de las conclusiones más importantes que compartieron estos jóvenes, fue el percibir de primera mano la diferencia que hay entre un norteamericano que da por hecho el ganar un sueldo para vivir mejor y el campesino de Guatemala que trabaja “para sobrevivir”. Definitivamente no es lo mismo, cómo siendo tan pobres se ayudan unos a otros, lo poco que reciben lo multiplican.

Por ejemplo Anthony Maguire, tiene un amigo que fue el año anterior y les animó a participar en este programa de solidaridad y aunque no tenía mayores expectativas antes de partir, ahora se da cuenta de que, como personas jóvenes que son, tienen más oportunidades de ayudar y poner algo en marcha, por ejemplo, recolectar equipos médicos para realmente ayudar a la gente de San Marcos. “Esto podría realmente hacer una diferencia” dice Anthony, estudiante de ingeniería de UDEL.

Hay que tomar en cuenta que los organizadores de estos viajes solidarios contemplan ciertas medidas de seguridad para los viajeros pero no pueden evitar que se deleiten y “sufran” con la comida local, ya que varios comentaron sobre sus problemas estomacales, pero sin embargo “me lo comía todo” comentó Rory McLaughin.

Durante el viaje supieron de la posición en contra de la explotación minera que está contaminando las minas pero que debido a los beneficios materiales reciben un gran apoyo por parte de la población. Es notable, comentaron, que estando en campaña electoral con 28 candidatos, ni uno sólo toca este tema o el de la propiedad de la tierra; “es como si estuvieran en otro mundo.”

También, en grupos diferentes visitaron los proyectos de acueductos y centros comunitarios que han recibido el soporte de la diócesis de Wilmington, pero lo que más disfrutaron fue de participar en la misa del Corpus Christi. Estaba tan llena la iglesia que no pudieron entrar y se quedaron jugando fútbol con los niños que estaban afuera. “Lo que más disfruté fue el contacto con los niños”, aseguró Derek Waring.

Fueron muchos los momentos llenos de contacto humano en iglesias, escuelas, centros de salud, orfanatos, etc., pero uno que revistió especial importancia fue el encuentro con el obispo Ramazzini, quien ha dedicado gran parte de su apostolado a luchar contra las desigualdades sociales y ha sido varias veces amenazado de muerte.

Justin Greenberg, maestro de español del colegio salesiano de Wilmington, DE, dijo “La experiencia completa en San Marcos, Guatemala, fue gratificante y aleccionadora, pero el día que más se destaca fue cuando una parte del grupo se reunió como con veinte adolescentes de la comunidad de Nueva Buena Vista. Fue increíble ver cuán enfocados estaban en tratar de recibir una educación a pesar de que a menudo faltaran los recursos financieros para lograrlo. Pudimos hablar con los mismos jóvenes y ver el lugar donde vivían. Todos nos recibieron con abrazos, besos y dándonos las gracias. A pesar de que no habíamos hecho nada en particular, me pareció que estaban agradecidos porque alguien estaba tratando de ayudar a estos jóvenes a ir a la escuela y a cambio impulsar una comunidad más educada y desarrollada”.

Siendo una maestra de bachillerato de Filadelfia, dijo Xylene Graves, estoy acostumbrada a trabajar con jóvenes en desventaja. El noventa por ciento de mis estudiantes vienen de familias de bajos ingresos. El dilema económico de cada familia no fue algo a lo que yo no estuviera acostumbrada, pero lo que sí resultó diferente fue la manera como cada familia manejaba su situación, especialmente los niños. Con lo que parecería ser poca interferencia por parte de los adultos, los niños y jóvenes de estas comunidades se han dado a la tarea de crear un futuro mejor para ellos mismos. “Esto fue lo más poderoso que evidencié en Guatemala – el espíritu, la voluntad y la pasión de los niños”.

Si usted quiere saber más sobre el programa de solidaridad con Guatemala puede contactar al hermano Chris Posch por el email: chrisposch2@aol.com




Back from Guatemala

The ten member of the solidarity with Guatemala delegation from the diocese of Wilmington were back from their trip to Guatemala two weeks ago, still with emotions running high, they talked about their impressions with El Tiempo Hispano.

The delegation's members, the youngest ones so far, were Peter Lyons, Rory McLaughlin, Anthony Maguire and Derek Waring, students of the University of Delaware and members of the St. Catherine parish; 18-year-old Eddie Velásquez, member of the San Miguel parish of Georgetown; Justin Greenberg, Spanish teacher from the Salesian school; 25-year-old Xylene Graves, Science teacher from Philadelphia; Leanne Renneisen, of St. Mary of the Assumption; and Mary Jo Frohlich and Fr. John Hynes from the Solidarity Committee. Except for Peter and the committee members, it was their first trip to Guatemala for all of them.

Maybe one of the main conclusions these young people shared was to experience first-hand the difference between an American, who takes for granted earning a salary to live well, and the Guatemalan peasant, who works to "survive". It is definitely not the same, how being so poor, they still help each other, the little they get they multiply.

For instance, Anthony Maguire has a friend who went there last year and encouraged them to participate in this solidarity program. He had no major expectations before leaving, but now realizes that, as the young people they are, they have better opportunities to help and to start something up, for example, to collect medical equipment to really help the people of San Marcos. "This could really make a difference," says Anthony, engineering student from UDEL.

We must take into account that the organizers of these type of solidarity trips consider certain caveats for the travelers, but they cannot prevent them from enjoying and "suffering" with the local food (more than one commented on their digestive problems), but even so "I ate it all," said laughing Rory McLaughin.

During the trip they learned about the opposition against mining, which is polluting the mines, but because of their material benefits, they are greatly supported by the community. It is noticeable that being in electoral campaign, with 28 candidates, not one addresses this issue or that of the ownership of the land, "it is like they were in another world."

They also visited the aqueducts projects and the community centers that have received Wilmington's diocese support, but what they enjoyed the most was to participate in the Corpus Christi mass. The church was so full that they could not enter, so they stayed outside, playing soccer with the kids there. "What I enjoyed the most was having contact with the kids," said Derek Waring.

There were many moments filled with human contact in churches, schools, health centers, orphanages, etc., but one who was especially significant was the meeting with the bishop Ramazzini, who has dedicated a great portion of his apostolate to fight against social inequalities and who has been mortally threatened a number of times.

Justin Greenberg, Spanish teacher at Salesianum High School, Wilmington, DE, said, "While the entire experience in San Marcos, Guatemala was rewarding and insightful, the day that stands out the most is when one part of the group met up with about twenty teenagers from the community of Nueva Buena Vista.  It was amazing to see how dedicated they were in trying to receive an education often despite the lack of financial resources to do so.  We were able to talk with the same young people and see where they live.  Everyone met us with hugs, kisses, and thanks.  Although we had not done anything in particular, it seemed to me that they were grateful that someone was trying to help the youth go to school and in turn develop a more educated and developed community."

Being a middle school teacher in Philadelphia, said Xylene Graves, I am used to working with disadvantaged youth. Ninety percent of my students are from low-income families. The economic plight of each family was not something that I was unfamiliar with, but what was unfamiliar was the way each family dealt with its situation, especially the children. With what seems to be little adult interference or prodding, the children (youth) of these communities have taken it upon themselves to create a better future for themselves. "This is the most powerful thing I witnessed while in Guatemala - the spirit, the will, and the passion of the children."

If you want to learn more about the solidarity program with Guatemala, you can contact brother Chris Posch at chrisposch2@aol.com.

Vida/Life

Fundación Forgotten Few



La Fundación Forgotten Few, una colaboración de Miguel Moda Barbería y Bruny Mercado, llevó a cabo una nueva campaña en la Iglesia de San Pablo el 20 de agosto..


The Forgotten Few Foundation

The Forgotten Few  Foundation had a 2017 campaing at Saint Paul's Chruch on August 20 th.

Fondos para alfabetización financiera



El gobernador Carney anuncia disponibilidad de fondos de subvención para promover la alfabetización financiera


Funds for Financial Literacy Education

Governor Carney Announces Grant Funds Available to Promote Financial Literacy Education

Perfile/Profile

Nuevo Diácono Hispano



El domingo antes del eclipse, José Sánchez, un miembro de la parroquia de St. Elizabeth Ann Seton en Bear, ofició por primera vez como diácono de la iglesia católica.


New Hispanic Deacon

On Sunday before the eclipse, José Sánchez, a member of the parish of St. Elizabeth Ann Seton in Bear, officiated for the first time as deacon of the Catholic Church.

Cultura/Culture

Redescubriendo al Artista de Delaware Stanley Arthurs



El sábado 29 de abril a las 10:30 a.m., los Archivos Públicos de Delaware y la División de Arte tendrán una presentación en el edificio de los Archivos titulada “Redescubrimiento del Artista de Delaware Stanley Arthurs”


On Saturday, April 29, 10:30 a.m., Delaware Public Archives and Delaware Division of the Arts will present a program at the Archives building titled “Rediscoveri

On Saturday, April 29, 10:30 a.m., Delaware Public Archives and Delaware Division of the Arts will present a program at the Archives building titled “Rediscovering Delaware Artist Stanley Arthurs.

La Cultura Hispana en Delaware/Hispanic Culture in Delaware

Una para los libros



Hoy es un día sin precedentes en la historia de los Estados Unidos.


One for the record books

Today marks an unprecedented day in American history.

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