José L. Castillo Photograph Collection - 328 Matching Results

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[Administrators pose in front of a mural at the Cesar Chavez School]
Part of the administrative team of the Cesar Chavez elementary school of Fort Worth, from left to right: Alicia Menchaca, Christine Gardiner, Lina Aguillon, Lourdes Martinez, Mary Jane Cantu, Teresa Brown, Nora Barron, and Betty Delarosa.
[Adults and children make up crowd of protesters]
Families take part in a protest on Saturday in Dallas against the anti-immigration measures which would endanger undocumented immigrants.
[Aracelis Acevedo is one of the reporters on The Latino Reporter]
Aracelis Acevedo of Puerto Rico, a graduate of the Department of Journalism at the University of Puerto Rico, is one of the students involved in the publication of a newspaper that circulates every day for the Twenty-Third Annual Convention of the National Association of Hispanic Journalists (NAHJ) that is carried out until June 18 in Fort Worth, Texas.
[Aracelis Acevedo works on a computer as she writes for The Latino Reporter]
Aracelis Acevedo of Puerto Rico, a graduate of the department of Journalism at the University of Puerto Rico, is one of the students involved in the publication of a newspaper that circulates every day for the Twenty-Third Annual Convention of the national Association of Hispanic Journalists (NAHJ) that is carried out until June 18 in Fort Worth, Texas.
[Arturo Violante in front of display]
Arturo Violante is the former President of the Greater Dallas Hispanic Chamber of Commerce.
[Arturo Violante in front of Viva Dallas 2005 display]
Arturo Violante is the former President of the Greater Dallas Hispanic Chamber of Commerce.
[Arturo Violante standing in front of Viva Dallas booth]
Arturo Violante is the former President of the Greater Dallas Hispanic Chamber of Commerce.
[Arturo Violante standing in front of Viva Dallas sign]
Arturo Violante is the former President of the Greater Dallas Hispanic Chamber of Commerce.
[At the reception desk]
A receptionist and patient converse while in the background there is a flurry of activity.
[Bilingual sign]
A sign that read "Viva Collin County, Hispanic Business Expo."
[Boy receiving food from "Bobby's Fajitas" stand]
No Description Available.
[Boys engage in soccer drills]
Young boys engage in soccer drills with an Academia Infantil Legendarios staff member.
[Boys engage in soccer drills]
An Academia Infantil Legendarios staff member instructs a boy on proper technique while the rest of the boys observe.
[Bumper stickers and posters displayed at Cesar Chavez School]
Posters of Cesar Chavez and bumper stickers with the motto of the United Farm Workers (Yes, it can be done) are on display at the Cesar Chavez School in Fort Worth, Texas.
[Buttons promoting a national holiday in honor of Cesar Chavez]
Button promoting a national holiday in honor of Cesar Chavez are on display at the Cesar Chavez School in Fort Worth, Texas.
[Cameramen and reporters gather to cover protestors]
Cameramen and reporters work to gather information and images of a crowd of protesters and their children. The protest was against the anti-immigration proposals being debated in the U. S. Senate.
[Carlos Ugarte at event]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte at podium]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking at a podium]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking at an event]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking into a microphone]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking into microphone at event]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking into microphone with hand raised]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking with hand raised]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Carlos Ugarte speaking with thumb raised]
Carlos Ugarte is the senior public health adviser for the National Council of La Raza, a Hispanic advocacy group.
[Cathedral Guadalupe]
Immigration protesters waving American flags pass a "Cathedral Guadalupe" sign and the Cathedral Santuario de Guadalupe (Cathedral Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe) of Dallas in the background. According to the Dallas Police Department, at least 100,000 people marched in the most well-attended civil movement in the history of Dallas. The protesters demanded the legalization of Hispanic undocumented immigrants, estimated to be about twelve million in the United States. The so-called "mega march" was carried out to demand immigrant amnesty as members of the U.S. Congress debated immigration reform.
[Chanting protesters with signs and American flags]
A large group of immigration protesters chant, hold protest signs in English and Spanish, and wave American flags. According to the Dallas Police Department, at least 100,000 people marched in the most well-attended civil movement in the history of Dallas. The protesters demanded the legalization of Hispanic undocumented immigrants, estimated to be about twelve million in the United States. The so-called "mega march" was carried out to demand immigrant amnesty as members of the U.S. Congress debated immigration reform.
[Children hold up sign during protest]
Children hold up a sign in Dallas, Texas, during protest against anti-immigration measures which would endanger undocumented immigrants.
[Children participate in the march]
Children take part in a protest march in Dallas, Texas. Signs and banners,in Spanish and English, are carried by the adults.
[Close-up of a Ventanilla de Salud employee pointing out brochure information to a visitor]
A Ventanilla de Salud employee points out information in one of many Spanish-language brochures, while a visitor looks on.
[Close-up of books on shelf]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of books on table]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of identification cards]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of lettering on side of metal cart]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of letters and brochures on desk of Oscar Solis Flores]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of Oscar Solis Flores' computer screen]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of paperback books on table]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of rack containing Spanish-language pamphlets]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of side of lemonade container]
More than 100 persons from Dallas contributed to the Mexican state of Colima to be entered in the next Guinness book of world records for having created the world's largest lemonade at 3500 liters. 20,000 lemons, or one ton, from the valleys of Colima along with 3750 liters of water and 56 liters of syrup beat out the previous record holder of 2500 liters that was created in Victoria, Australia in 1996.
[Close-up of sign on table]
No Description Available.
[Close-up of woman's paperwork]
No Description Available.
[Close-up on crowd with handwritten signs and Mexican flag]
Handwritten signs and a Mexican flag are visible in the crowd of protesters. Hundreds of high school students from different schools in Arlington (Texas) participated in a protest march to demand the approval of immigration reform which would include legalization of millions of undocumented immigrants.
[Close-up on handwritten signs and Mexican flag]
This photo is a close-up view of several handwritten signs and a Mexican flag in the crowd of protesters. Hundreds of high school students from different schools in Arlington (Texas) participated in a protest march to demand the approval of immigration reform which would include legalization of millions of undocumented immigrants.
[Close-up view of Spanish street sign]
This photo is a close-up view of a permanent sign in Denton, taken during a protest in front of a site where Hispanic day laborers gather. Similar events were carried out in 17 cities of the United States as part of the national day of protest called "Stop the Invasion," alluding to the immigrants who enter this country illegally.
[Crowd around large container of liquid]
More than 100 persons from Dallas contributed to the Mexican state of Colima to be entered in the next Guinness book of world records for having created the world's largest lemonade at 3500 liters. 20,000 lemons, or one ton, from the valleys of Colima along with 3750 liters of water and 56 liters of syrup beat out the previous record holder of 2500 liters that was created in Victoria, Australia in 1996.
[Crowd at the El Salvador Restaurant listens to a speaker]
A crowd listens to a speaker at the El Salvador Restaurant.
[Crowd of immigration protesters in downtown Dallas]
A large gathering of immigration protesters with American flags and protest signs rally in downtown Dallas. According to the Dallas Police Department, at least 100,000 people marched in the most well-attended civil movement in the history of Dallas. The protesters demanded the legalization of Hispanic undocumented immigrants, estimated to be about twelve million in the United States. The so-called "mega march" was carried out to demand immigrant amnesty as members of the U.S. Congress debated immigration reform.
[Crowd watching large container of liquid]
More than 100 persons from Dallas contributed to the Mexican state of Colima to be entered in the next Guinness book of world records for having created the world's largest lemonade at 3500 liters. 20,000 lemons, or one ton, from the valleys of Colima along with 3750 liters of water and 56 liters of syrup beat out the previous record holder of 2500 liters that was created in Victoria, Australia in 1996.
[Crowd watching men pour more liquid into large container]
More than 100 persons from Dallas contributed to the Mexican state of Colima to be entered in the next Guinness book of world records for having created the world's largest lemonade at 3500 liters. 20,000 lemons, or one ton, from the valleys of Colima along with 3750 liters of water and 56 liters of syrup beat out the previous record holder of 2500 liters that was created in Victoria, Australia in 1996.
[Dallas Police car is in front of a line of protesters]
A Dallas police car is seen in the foreground of this photo. Behind the car is a line of protesters carrying signs.