Richard Marosi is a former Metro editor for the Los Angeles Times. He previously reported from the U.S.-Mexico border. Marosi was a Pulitzer Prize finalist in 2015 for his series on Mexican laborers and in 2013 for his stories on the fate of thousands of immigrants who were deported from the U.S. to Mexico in recent years. He has delved deeply into Mexico’s drug wars, producing a groundbreaking series on the Sinaloa cartel and sharing an Overseas Press Club Award in 2009. In the early 2000s, his corruption investigations in Southeast Los Angeles County contributed to the indictment or ouster of a dozen politicians and city officials. Marosi is a Southern California resident but remains loyal to the Giants, 49ers and Warriors of his native San Francisco Bay Area.
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El excolumnista del Times, Agustín Gurza, se convirtió en un cronista innovador de la vida latina en el sur de California.
Former Times columnist Agustin Gurza became a groundbreaking chronicler of Latino life in Southern California.
Tomatoes picked by Mexican farmworkers who were allegedly abused were distributed by suppliers of major U.S. retailers, including Walmart and Albertsons, a Times investigation has found.
A mother at LAX threw her arms around her two teenagers, whom she had not seen in two months.
A las 7:30 a.m. la mayoría de las mañanas de los días laborables, cientos de niños conducidos en camionetas y furgonetas sin identificación de hogares de crianza en toda la ciudad de Nueva York, comienzan a llegar al descomunal edificio de ladrillos amarillos, en East Harlem.
By 7:30 a.m. most weekday mornings, hundreds of children driven in unmarked cars and vans from foster homes across New York City start to arrive at the hulking yellow-brick building in East Harlem.
Six weeks ago Nazario Jacinto-Carrillo left his village in Guatemala with his 6-year-old daughter, Filemona, to seek asylum in the United States, but his plan went awry soon after illegally crossing the California border.
As California moves ahead with policies to limit law enforcement cooperation on immigration-related offenses, U.S. authorities are responding in kind.
Las autoridades fronterizas de Estados Unidos, en una medida para implementar la política migratoria de “cero tolerancia” impuesta por el gobierno de Donald Trump, planean poner en efecto un programa de procesamiento masivo para acusar criminalmente a las personas que cruzan la frontera hacia California de forma ilegal.
U.S. border authorities, in a significant escalation of the Trump administration’s “zero tolerance” immigration policy, are planning to introduce a fast-track prosecution program to criminally charge more people who cross the border into California illegally, according to attorneys in San Diego.