Jorge Ramos speaks with the libertarian presidential candidates Gary Johnson and William Weld. (July 2016).
On a sad day last week, after the Supreme Court announced that President Obama’s executive orders on immigration would remain blocked, I saw some politicians cheering.
“We are all the same. We are all human beings.” That’s how the Dalai Lama starts many of his speeches. He is a wise man. I would love to be able to laugh like him, just for a moment.
ORLANDO, Florida — “I love you,” read the text message that the mother’s son sent to her at 2:07 a.m., the last time she heard from him.
We can’t really know what Donald Trump is thinking, but we do know what he’s saying.
Saying that reporters should abandon neutrality on certain issues and choose sides may seem at odds with everything that’s taught in journalism school. But there are times when the only way we journalists can fulfill our primary social responsibility — challenging those in power — is by leaving neutrality aside.
MONTGOMERY, Alabama — No matter where I go these days, people ask me the same question: Is it really possible that Republican Donald Trump could become president? My answer has been the same since Trump launched his campaign last June: Yes, it’s possible.
You can’t force a fish to walk, just like you can’t force Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro to accept the recall referendum now underway to remove him from office.
Look at me. I’m a dinosaur. A TV dinosaur to be exact. For almost 30 years I’ve been asking millions of people to stop what they are doing and watch our newscast every evening from 6:30 PM to 7 PM. If they tune in one minute earlier or one minute later, I won’t be there. Appointment TV is about to disappear and my job, too.
Jorge Ramos Delivers the Pringle Lecture to #cjs16, full speech