President Obama is now open to the U.S. House’s approach to voting on immigration bills one by one, but Rep. Mario Diaz Balart tells reporters that this change is by no means a guarantee that reform will pass.
Recent polling didn't just find that Floridians are moving away from congressional Republicans, they also aren't keen on Sen. Marco Rubio’s immigration stance or George Zimmerman—but they are in support of a medical marijuana initiative.
Now that comprehensive immigration reform in Congress is a long-shot, activists are turning their eyes to the White House.
Ashley Lopez: That's the question everyone in Washington is asking.
Ashley Lopez: Sen. Marco Rubio, who has gained some enemies on the far-right of the GOP due to his push for immigration reform, is considering introducing a bill that would ban some abortions in order to shore up his support among conservatives.
Ashley Lopez: The U.S. Senate passed its bipartisan comprehensive immigration reform bill Thursday evening with a 68-32 vote and the help of both Democrats and 14 Republicans. However, the legislation's toughest battle remains in the Republican-led U.S. House.