Governors Sila M. Calderon of Puerto Rico and Edward G.

As the debate over campaign finance reform continues, TNS Media Intelligence/CMAG reveals that candidates and special interest groups spent over $50 million on television advertising in the first five months of 2003.

Email has become an increasingly popular and potent tool for political communication in America. Two-thirds of politically engaged Internet users during the 2002 election cycle sent or received email related to the campaign.

With more than 55 percent of Americans now using the Internet regularly, and nearly 70 percent with ready access, there is little question that your campaign must have a comprehensive strategy for harnessing this powerful medium(1).

The Committee for Justice, a nonprofit group backing President Bush's judicial nominees, will begin airing its 30-second TV spot "Land of Opportunity" in Spanish on Hispanic television outlets in select markets starting next week.

This week I received three different email messages from people seeking my help in anti-war marketing causes. It warmed my heart. Even though I’m personally quite enthusiastic about letting the dogs of war slip upon regimes that double-deal the U.S.

More Americans used the Internet to get news on the 2002 elections than during the last midterm campaign four years ago.

The recent public attention paid to the Latino vote, and to the influence of immigrants on American democracy, is difficult to miss.

Residents of the island of Puerto Rico have long been known for their political activeness and their sense of civic responsibility around election time. Historically, the same could not be said of Puerto Ricans living stateside.

The Hispanic electorate's growing political influence was underscored this year by a significant increase in attention from both Democrats and Republicans prior to the 2002 midterm elections; an exit poll released by the Puerto Rico Federal Affairs Administration (PRFAA) demonstrates that Hispani

Preliminary results from the 2002 mid-term election show important gains for Latino elected officials and provide further evidence that the Latino community is an independent, issue-driven, and increasingly important segment of the electorate.

A majority of Latino voters in California and New York are opposed to having U.S. forces go to war with Iraq in contrast to national public opinion surveys, according to a poll of 809 registered Latino voters in the two states released by the Tomas Rivera Policy Institute.

Spanish-language campaign broadcast television advertising continues to break records in 2002.

The Hispanic electorate is emerging as a distinct presence on the political landscape, – The Hispanic electorate is emerging as a distinct presence on the political landscape, demonstrating broad but shallow party loyalty and a mixture of ideological beliefs and policy positions that defy es easy

The National Hispanic Leadership Agenda, (NHLA) a coalition of 40 national public policy and civil rights organizations and distinguished leaders, has released its annual Congressional Scorecard covering legislative votes during the first
session of the 107th Congress.