Latinheat.com provides coverage of the business of Latinos in Hollywood. Latin Heat has been delivering inside-Hollywood news focused on Latinos since 1992 when it began as a print trade publication. The news outlet provides industry news, talent profiles in front of and behind the camera, television and film reviews, and inside research.
Aztlán presents original research that is relevant to or informed by the Chicana and Chicano experience. An interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal, Aztlán focuses on scholarly essays in the humanities, social sciences, and arts, supplemented by thematic pieces in the dossier section, an artist's communiqué, a review section, and a commentary by the editor, Charlene Villaseñor Black.
Latino Studies aims to advance interdisciplinary scholarship about the lived experience and struggles of Latinas and Latinos for equality, representation, and social justice. Latino Studies critically engages the study of the local, national, transnational, and hemispheric realities that continue to influence the Latina and Latino presence in the United States. It is committed to developing a transnational research on Latina/os that bridges the academic and non-academic worlds and fosters mutual learning and collaboration among all the Latino national groups.
The Latino Studies Association (LSA) is a national learned society whose primary mission is to organize a bi-annual conference for scholars, organizers, culture workers, artists, and social entrepreneurs with expertise on the history, cultures, political and social experiences of Latina/os in the United States.
The US Latina & Latino Oral History Journal is a research publication created to mine, showcase, and promote the rich field of oral history as it relates specifically to the US Latina and Latino experience. Debuting Fall 2017, this annual volume focuses on specific topics, the first of which is dedicated to Latinos, the Voting Rights Act, and Political Engagement. The University of Texas Press publishes the journal for UT-Austin’s Center for Mexican American Studies (CMAS) with support by the Voces Oral History Project at the School of Journalism.