Set in the context of the Sandinista government in Nicaragua and their battle with the U.S. backed Contra rebels. Eddie Guerrero (Robert Beltran) is a Vietnam vet sent to help U.S. Special Forces train Contra rebels. Eddie falls for a local girl, Marlena (Annette Charles). However, when her father is killed by the Contras things change.
Latino (/læˈtinoʊ/ or /ləˈtinoʊ/) is a cultural heritage used to refer to people with cultural ties to Latin America and people of nationalities within the bounds of Latin America, in contrast to Hispanic which is a demonym that includes Iberians and other speakers of the Spanish language as well as Brazil and Latinos. The term Latino can be used to refer to males or females, whereas the term Latina is used to refer to females only.
The US Government's OMB has defined Hispanic or Latino people as being those who "trace their origin or descent to Mexico, Puerto Rico, Cuba, Central and South America, and other Spanish cultures." The United States Census uses the ethnonymHispanic or Latino to refer to "a person of Cuban, Mexican, Puerto Rican, South or Central American, or other Spanish culture or origin regardless of race." The Census Bureau also explains that "[o]rigin can be viewed as the heritage, nationality group, lineage, or country of birth of the person or the person’s ancestors before their arrival in the United States. People who identify their origin as Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish may be of any race." Hence the US Census and the OMB are using the terms differently. The US Census and the OMB use the terms in an interchangeable manner, where both terms are synonyms. The AP Stylebook's recommended usage of Latino in Latin America includes not only persons of Spanish-speaking ancestry, but also more generally includes persons "from — or whose ancestors were from — . . . Latin America, including Brazilians."
Such discrimination also appeared in the form of “red lining”, a practice whereby banks refused loans to Black and Latino families in neighborhoods they sought to reserve as white and therefore affluent ... the urban centers as Black and Latino families moved in as factory labor.
(NASDAQ.CUEN & CUENW) is a fintech e-banking and e-commerce service provider with proprietary technology that delivers digital financial services to the underbanked and un-banked Hispanic, Latino and immigrant population including mobile and online banking, prepaid debit, ACH and ...
Each month, the two organize a small festival in Red Bank's White Oak Park, featuring a different heritage – Asian, Latino or Middle Eastern, for example – and invite local artisans from each community to showcase their authentic food and wares.
NEW YORK (AP) — The banking industry appears to have overdone it on overdraft fees ... Other banks have made it harder for customers to trigger an overdraft fee ... One of the top reasons given by Black and LatinoAmericans for choosing not to have a bank account, or being “unbanked,” is that they are trying to avoid bank fees.
Papenfuse appointed White, Banks and Solivan within the past four months this year ... In an effort to diversify city administration, Banks said bringing in Elvis Solivan as the city’s first LatinoBusiness DevelopmentDirector helped “ensure that every facet of our community is well represented in leadership.”.
Though anyone with a cellphone can receive a fraudulent text message from someone impersonating a bank, the increased targeting of Latinos, "I think it has to do with the fact that many of them use WhatsApp to communicate with families across the border or in their native ...
NEW YORK — The banking industry appears to have overdone it on overdraft fees ... Other banks have made it harder for customers to trigger an overdraft fee ... One of the top reasons given by Black and LatinoAmericans for choosing not to have a bank account, or being “unbanked,” is that they are trying to avoid bank fees.
Capital One, the nation's sixth-largest bank, has announced that it will end all overdraft fees in 2022 ... One of the top reasons given by black and LatinoAmericans for choosing not to have a bank account, or being “unbanked,” is that they are trying to avoid bank fees.
The path to success and financial security is paved with good banking services ... These communities have struggled over decades to find banking services that can help them build savings, buy homes or invest in alternative assets ... While White account holders pay $5 monthly in banking fees, Black account holders pay $12, and Latino pay $16.
And many small business owners seeking loans just can’t meet the standards set by traditional banks ... “We thought there should be a different model for people who don’t have $1,000 in a bank account,” said Santiago, who represents a district including downtown Los Angeles that is more than 60% Latino.