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Chris Harris stopped an unmarked Border Patrol SUV at the existing fence between San Diego and Tijuana. He recalled finding a group of illegal entrants in the exact same spot years ago.
Daniel Silva Soto and his wife had recently moved from their home town of Puebla, Mexico, to Mesa, Arizona.
It’s 2 a.m. in Tuba City and a police officer rings Vallis Martinez’s doorbell. Martinez isn’t alarmed. It happens all the time.
Genevieve Jackson grew up on the edge of the Navajo Nation, not far from Gallup, New Mexico. Like many Navajos, Jackson’s mother came to Gallup to buy alcohol.
OAXACA DE JUÁREZ — Mezcal has become a booming business for an impoverished Mexican state, replacing cheap unauthorized labor to the U.S. as a chief export.
A Navajo heavy metal band is releasing its first album May 27. They call themselves “I Dont Konform.” And unless you live on the reservation you probably haven’t heard of them.
Misael Perez felt stifled by the walls of his own apartment on a recent Friday afternoon.
A small lobby at the Mexican Consulate in Phoenix feels a lot like the Motor Vehicle Division. It's where undocumented immigrants wait for a chance to tell their story to a pro-bono lawyer.
Saint Michael’s Association for Special Education started more than four decades ago when Marijane Ryan, a nun and nurse, was convinced she could help a Navajo boy with polio.
Jo Jaeger keeps coming back to Flagstaff.
GEORGETOWN, Texas — Donald Trump’s victory and the impending Republican majority in Congress means the Obama administration’s initiative to cut greenhouse gas emissions, the Clean Power Plan, is al
Henry Jordan, 15, has been watching the presidential debates at home in Flagstaff with his parents. He’s also talking about the election at school with friends. And he’s formed some opinions.
As parents prepare to send their children off to college this fall, many are concerned about their kids' safety. One in four female college seniors has experienced sexual assault on campus.
Mexico is making it harder to import used cars from the U.S., angering hundreds of importers along the border whose livelihoods depend the revival and resale of America's four-wheeled rejects.
The growing season started in Shiprock, New Mexico, three weeks ago and Irving Shaggy is restless.
LaTanya Dickson, her husband and four children live in a 24-by-24, one-room hogan on the Navajo Nation. The home is cozy for six. But there’s still someone missing.
The federal government is cleaning up a long legacy of uranium mining on the Navajo Nation.
Most of the time when we talk about homelessness, big cities come to mind.
Miles below the rim of the Grand Canyon deep in the wilderness, on river trips lasting weeks at a time, teams of National Park Service workers — supervisors, researchers, boatmen and law enforcemen
College student Belen Sisa loves Bernie Sanders.
The U.S. is spending millions on public relations to convince Central Americans to stay home. But the campaign does not appear to be working.
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador---The line of the hopeful forms every weekday morning at the American Embassy in San Salvador.
Many Native Americans with Alzheimer’s are outcasts in their own communities. There’s little knowledge about the disease on reservations, let alone support and resources.
The search for new water sources is never-ending for growing cities in the desert Southwest.
If you travel across the rural Navajo Nation, you may find yourself rubbernecking out the window at giant street art.