By Richard Worth
The Hispanic the US sequence takes readers on a trip to a spot that was referred to as the recent global.
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Extra info for 1950s to 1960s (Hispanic America)
Q Q Meanwhile, a Puerto Rican youth organization known as ASPIRA had been founded in the early 1960s to encourage Hispanic children to become successful. ASPIRA, which means aspire in Spanish, was the brainchild of Antonia Pantoja, who had helped organize the Puerto Rican Forum. Born in San Juan in 1922, she attended the University of Puerto Rico and immigrated to the United States in 1944. Later, Pantoja graduated from Hunter College in New York and received a master’s degree from Columbia University.
S. Senate. Instead of forcing Spanish-speaking children into English classes when they entered, schools would now teach their courses in Spanish. As they learned English, the children would then be placed in classrooms with Anglo children. Bilingual education was aimed at giving Puerto Rican and other Hispanic children a better opportunity to succeed in school, reducing the high dropout rate. QQ SPANGLISH Many Hispanic immigrants spoke a combination of Spanish and English known as Spanglish. Another form of Spanglish—called Nuyorican—was spoken by Puerto Rican immigrants living in New York.
Pat” Brown to intervene and recognize the rights of the farmworkers. By this time, the publicity had become too much for one of the largest grape growers, Schenley Corporation. The company agreed to recognize the National Farm Workers Union. S. Senate Labor Subcommittee hearing during the Great Delano Grape Strike. He told the committee the strike would continue until the growers agreed to the demands of the workers. ious benefits. S. ” Over the next two years, other growers followed, signing contracts with the union.
1950s to 1960s (Hispanic America) by Richard Worth