As journalists, we cannot swallow the official line without question. We should challenge almost everything that dictators, presidents and officials say.
We need not only one Cesar Chavez; we need a thousand Cesar Chavezes.
What I find most interesting about the U.S. is this idea of equality.
I think as journalists, we have to keep our distance from power.
I will go to a nice restaurant in Miami, and no one sitting at the tables will notice me or even know who I am. Then everyone in the kitchen comes out and wants to take a picture.
Once you are an immigrant, you never forget that you are one.
You have to go through a mental and emotional process to recognize who you really are. I finally recognized that I cannot be defined by one country.
The United States gave me opportunities that my country of origin could not: freedom of the press and complete freedom of expression.
My only advice is, follow your dream and do whatever you like to do the most. I chose journalism because I wanted to be in the places where history was being made.
Mexico will never accept U.S. military intervention. Mexicans always remember 1848.
The most important responsibility we have as journalists is to question those who are in power. I honestly believe that.
Sometimes you have to ask the question as if it's going to be your last question - as if it's going to be the last time you talk to that person.
When journalists forget that our job is to question and annoy those in power, there can be huge consequences.
It's a privilege to work as an anchor for Univision, but more important, I am amazed by how Latinos are transforming America.
I'm not seeing tough questions asked on American television. I'm not seeing those correspondents that would question those in power. It's like a club. We are not asking the tough questions.
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