Hurray for the Riff Raff’s Alynda Segarra on Coping as an Artist by Taking Performances To Instagram
“The world has changed considerably and I think it’s healthy we face that, but we won’t lose music and we won’t lose songs,” Segarra told Latino Rebels.
“We should be spending more time together anyway, as life is too short to be apart from loved ones,” a release about the new corrido says.
MEXICO CITY (AP) — While the coronavirus pandemic has led authorities around the globe to cancel concerts and sporting events, and even shut down daily activities in some places, Mexico City is going ahead with Vive Latino—one of the most important music festivals in the country.
“What fueled my inspiration when working on this video was my family, friends and coworkers who have shared their stories with me over the years about their journey as undocumented immigrants in America,” Producer Amanda J. Sarabia told Latino Rebels.
In this episode of Latino USA, Maria Hinojosa sits down with Residente to talk about his activist childhood and to dig into the mind of the man o dig into the mind of the man who has experimented with so many musical genres.
The band visited the Latino USA office to play “Nuestras Raíces” and “Amor Arrayano.”
In this conversation with Maria Hinojosa, José Feliciano opens up about why he keeps the 70s alive and about one of his favorite relationships—the one he has with his guitar.
Jessie Reyez talks about the role that music played in her childhood, how she writes through her own emotional pain, and how even when her fans sing along to her saddest songs—she feels more connected to them than ever.
TECÚN UMÁN, Guatemala (AP) — More than 200 mostly Honduran migrants rested on a bridge at the Guatemala-Mexico border waiting for the arrival of others and hoping sheer numbers will improve their chances of entering Mexico and continuing their journey north.
Jessie Reyez stopped by Latino USA‘s office to perform “Far Away,” and her Spanish-language song titled “Sola.”
Mexican-American Singer Renee Goust Performs New Take on Her Feminist Single for Live From Latino USA (VIDEO)
For the latest Live From Latino USA, Mexican-American artist Renee Goust performed her feminist single “La Cumbia Feminazi.”
“Ungendered love is all love. We all experience love, and have somehow been taught that love has a gender to which you must fit your puzzle piece to,” Rivera Jr. tells Latino Rebels.
The song was inspired by childhood memories while still tapping into adulthood themes.
“Quema, despierta/Renuncia, Piñera”
In the midst of this tragedy and chaos, something stands out. It is the song the protestors are chanting.
Latino USA followed Pitbull over the course of a day when he was in New York City to speak at the AdWeek marketing conference and sat down for an interview with him at his hotel.
The two singles are part of their latest bilingual album ‘Indestructible,’ which was just nominated for this year’s Latin Grammys.
Latino USA breaks down the phenomena behind one of the original divas, her conflicts and criticisms, and the impact of her legacy.
MEXICO CITY (AP) — Mexican crooner José José, the elegant dresser who moved audiences to tears with melancholic love ballads and was known as the “Prince of Song,” has died at the age of 71.
She spoke with Futuro Media Group’s Latino USA about her trajectory thus far, her music-making process, her personal life and what inspired her latest creation.