While weary and wary immigration activists count down the days until Biden can erase Trump's administrative orders, they do not see a large-scale legislative overhaul contained within one bill as a workable strategy any longer.
Joe Biden is the next president of the United States, vanquishing Donald Trump with a workman-like, ultimately successful showing from Latino voters, despite perpetual fears from Democrats of insufficient outreach throughout the course of the race.
Senator Kamala Harris will be the next vice president of the United States, shattering the glass ceiling not only as the first woman to hold the position, but also the first woman of color, after President-elect Joe Biden's victory over President Donald Trump.
Former Vice President Joe Biden, who staked his candidacy on a vow to unite a polarized nation, will be America's 46th president after defeating Donald Trump, a repudiation of an incumbent president for the first time in a generation.
Biden's loss in Florida has led to finger-pointing and an attempt by state Democrats and experts to perform an autopsy less than 24 hours later to understand what happened.
Urquiza became one of the stars of the convention and then did something under the radar: She got to work on turning her home state of Arizona blue and spoke to Newsweek after helping to accomplish that mission, something Democrats haven't done since 1996.
Former New York City mayor and presidential candidate Mike Bloomberg's $100 million cash infusion into the state of Florida on behalf of Joe Biden was all for naught, as President Donald Trump was able to win the Sunshine State again.
The Saturday rallies and marches come as the SEIU labor union provided Newsweek with data showing not just that voters who didn't vote in 2016 are voting early, but more than 260,000 Black and Latino voters who didn't vote four years ago have already in key swing states.
Former New York City mayor and presidential candidate Mike Bloomberg continues his ground game assault in Florida—this time funding a union whose workers have been devastated by the pandemic—to reach Black and Latino voters.
After the chaotic first debate between President Donald Trump and former vice president Joe Biden, much of the focus was on Trump repeatedly interrupting his opponent. But another conversation came into public view on Twitter as well: Where were the immigration questions?
Groups in North Carolina are racing to meet Latino and Black voters in their neighborhoods and online, informing them of what pandemic voting looks like and the importance of down-ballot races to effect change in their communities.
The "Vota Por Nosotros" national campaign is aimed at Latino voters and invokes a sense of unity to push voting for everyone from essential workers and DREAMers, to farmworkers and students in the community.
One thing is clear just three weeks before Election Day, state Democrats say: The time to turn Texas blue has arrived.
Joe Biden's campaign is launching a new voter mobilization effort aimed at Hispanic men as it looks to maximize its share of the Latino vote, with just 22 days left before Election Day, Newsweek has learned.
The Biden campaign sees a state that swept Democrats like Senator Kyrsten Sinema into statewide office amid the 2018 blue wave, and a muscular grassroots operation primed to help Biden flip it for the first time since Bill Clinton walloped Bob Dole in 1996.
The Lincoln Project is the latest group to find seniors souring on President Donald Trump after his COVID-19 diagnosis, a development that threatens to derail his reelection effort with just 26 days until November 3.
Trump's COVID-19 diagnosis, coming on the heels of his chaotic debate performance, have Joe Biden putting distance between himself and the president while looking to press his advantage in states that were formerly ruby red.
In the wake of the news that Trump was hospitalized with the coronavirus that has killed 200,000 Americans, voters will be watching Wednesday to see the leadership, substance, and style of two people who could one day serve as president.
Even as of Friday morning it was unclear what the status of the debate was within the Biden campaign, with the Trump campaign not being in touch about updates and exposure to members of the Biden team, a source close to the campaign told Newsweek.
Mike Bloomberg continues to deploy parts of his staggering $100 million Florida investment, this time with a focus on the door-knocking the Biden campaign has thus far avoided, and aimed at Latino and Black voters, Newsweek has learned.
The Biden campaign is deploying Harris to the heartbeat of communities of color across the nation and using interviews with Black and Latino media to penetrate neighborhoods at a time when physical distancing has overhauled campaigning.
But one debate topic, "Race and Violence in Our Cities," released by debate moderator Chris Wallace, a veteran Fox News anchor, has angered black Democrats and even Biden-world, leading to charges that it is anti-black rhetoric and a GOP talking point.
As the late-summer turned to fall, Democratic groups were planning for all eventualities, including a contested election—and that was before President Donald Trump chilled his opposition across the country, refusing to commit to a peaceful transfer of power.
President Donald Trump dove into vetting his pick for the Supreme Court after the death of liberal pioneer Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and Latino leaders say he should pick Cuban-American Barbara Lagoa over other top contender Amy Coney Barrett.
He'll win the Latino vote—but will it be enough to win in November?
A coalition of grassroots groups in Florida looking to reach 3.5 million Black and Latino infrequent voters before Election Day is endorsing Joe Biden for president, Newsweek has learned.
Florida Democrats familiar with the plans, which are still being finalized, say Latinos will be a "centerpiece" of the staggering late-stage investment.
Democrats and Republicans say immigration could return in a big way at the high-stakes first debate between Trump and Joe Biden, because both men fundamentally disagree on its role in American society.
A multimillion dollar effort launching on the first day of Hispanic Heritage Month is seeking to boost Joe Biden with Hispanic voters, Newsweek has exclusively learned.
Fresh polling and a new report out Thursday, suggest Democrats could reject the outcome of the race if they believe Trump won unfairly.