Monica Ortiz Uribe appears in the following:
Thursday, February 18, 2016
Saturday, December 19, 2015
Miriam Delgado was one of 700 workers making printer cartridges in the border city of Juárez for the American-owned printer and software company Lexmark. She's the main reason foreign companies choose to set up factories, also known as maquiladoras, in places like northern Mexico.
Workers like her will work for ...
Wednesday, December 02, 2015
Wednesday, November 25, 2015
Monday, August 10, 2015
Saturday, June 06, 2015
For some people, too much salt is bad for health. Too much salt is also bad for growing most crops.
Salty soil is a common problem for farmers in the arid West and it's gotten worse because of the ongoing drought. Water is necessary to flush salts out; without it, ...
Tuesday, May 13, 2014
Tuesday, March 25, 2014
Wednesday, September 04, 2013
Thursday, August 29, 2013
Tuesday, July 16, 2013
Friday, June 21, 2013
In this segment we discuss how a border security surge would change the dynamic along the border--both in terms of the flow of people and the flow of money. To do so, we have three guests who are intimately familiar with the territories along the border: Jude Joffe-Block, senior field correspondent in Phoenix for Fronteras: The Changing America Desk, Amy Isackson, freelance reporter in San Diego and Tijuana and Mónica Ortiz Uribe, also a senior field correspondent for Fronteras in El Paso and Ciudad Juarez.
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
In the past decade, Mexico's tech industry has flourished, growing three times faster than the global average. Most of that growth has been fueled by demand from the United States. But as Mexico's startups strive to make it in foreign markets, they say they need more engineers and ways to ...
Thursday, May 02, 2013
Tuesday, April 30, 2013
On a Saturday night, the bridge that links downtown El Paso, Texas, to Ciudad Juarez in Mexico is hauntingly still. Once, this was a border crossing flush with life; now, after years of brutal drug violence, it's like a graveyard. It's certainly not the border that American author Benjamin Alire ...