Un Dia Sin Fronteras

La Injusticia Para Uno Es La Injusticia Para Todos!

Dreamer In Trouble, Sigifredo, Richard Hartwell, Next On Un Dia Sin Fronteras




 Please Help This Dreamer With A Donation

Please stand behind a family in crisis



Sigifredo’s father is scheduled for deportation Sunday,

July 31st, 2011


The entire family plans to return to Mexico

Leaving Sigifredo here alone…

dreamer, dream act, sigifredo pizana, un dia sin fronteras


That leaves Sigifredo in the US Alone


A Dreamer who depends upon the Dreamer Family

Dream Act

Richard Hartwell from the Action Dream Team

Will join us tomorrow on 1150 am radio!


Please help Sigifredo as he prepares to move

to a new community

Sets up a new home for himself

Reapplies to college – He had to pull out of college

due to the current crisis

He needs travel funds to relocate.

He must move out of the family home.

 He needs funds to hold him over until he can find a job.

Sigifredo wants to go back to school.


He graduated with honors after taking AP classes

while in high school


Sigifredo wants to study accounting



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Tune Into 1150 AM Radio To Hear Sigifredo Live


Tell his story to Talk Show Host Tim Paynter


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Monday, August 1st, 2011

12:00 pm Mountain Standard Time


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Pass The Dream Act!


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Action Dream Team


 Please Help Sigifredo Pizana Stay In The US


If 1000 people donate $10.00 he will have enough money to safely move to a friendlier community, rent an apartment, look for a job apply for college again, and begin a new life with his Dreamer family.

Sigifredo is a brilliant student, a musician and a mathmetitcian

He came here when he was a child and will qualify for the Dream Act if it is passed, hence coming into compliance with US law.


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Un Dia Sin Fronteras with

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Monday, August 1st, 2011

12:00 Noon Mountain Standard Time!


Talk show host Tim Paynter interviews Sigifredo


 Live Feed To Hear Sigifredo Monday!

 All little kids worry about losing a parent one time or another.  For Sigifredo Pizaña, the idle worry of a child has turned into the reality of a young teen.  Sigifredo’s father was stopped by Michigan law enforcement.   A simple ticket turned out to be a date with ICE.  The process has moved very quickly for Sigifredo.


dream act student, un dia sin fronteras

Stormy Waters on Lake Michigan


The family, exhausted by the constant anti-Latino sentiment, tired of trying to do things the legal way in a country that does not give you the option, tired of looking for jobs that pay little, often with employers who have no problem taking advantage of undocumented immigrants, well let’s just say the family has made a crucial decision.  They are not going to wait in line.  They are just giving up on the American dream.


That is very sad considering had ICE picked Sigi’s dad up 8 months later, things might be different.  That is how close Sigifredo’s dad is to being in the United States for 10 years.   With 10 years under his belt the Mexican immigrant stood a chance, according to attorneys.  But being 8 months short of the 10 year period leaves everyone out in the cold.  Especially Sigifredo.


dream act student

 A father gives up on the system

Young Sigi is a musician.  He wants to go to school.  He would like to break the chain of poverty which has strapped him and his family for generations.  He even wants to study something most people don’t know a lot about, actuarial science.  That is how they figure out what to charge for life insurance, in case you need to ask.  I had to ask.



Listen to Sigifredo’s music Playing Sigi.mp3


Dreamer Need Help?

Contact Action Dream Team


Sigifredo is an honors student who was taking AP classes in high school.  He will make a great citizen if he only gets a chance. 


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If we throw the dreams of our youth away where will our future lie?

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A Small Donation

The 19 year old youth will qualify under the Dream Act if he stays.  If Sigifredo goes back to Mexico with the family, there won’t be any Dream Act for him.  He won’t qualify.  Under most drafts of the Act, a student needs to have arrived by their 16th birthday.  Sigifredo meets that requirement so long as he does not leave the country.  Once he steps foot outside of the US, all bets are  0ff.


We have a Dreamer whose life and dreams are under attack.  The youth needs to make some fast decisions and none of them are nice.   Staying in the United States means parting with his family, likely for many years.  Going to Mexico means giving it all up.  Sigifredo needs our help.  Please, please…this one time, please give a hand up to a young person who does not want a handout.



Sigifredo will be forced to leave the family home.  Sunday is the last day in the US for his father.  The rest of the family will follow in a few days.  Sigi has no one.  There is a community willing to help Sigifredo out, but he has to get there on his own.  Even then, he will mostly be on his own.  At the least, he needs to travel to friendly hands.  He needs to find a place where a mere traffic stop does not mean deportation.


Please stand with Sigifredo and

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Please donate to a Dreamer under attack.  And tune in to Un Dia Sin Fronteras to hear Sigfredo live on Monday.  We will post a link for fund donations directly.



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Dreamer Interview – Jesse Salmeron, Vannessa Vasquez, Monday 7-27






A True American Story

Listen to Talk Show Host



Tim Paynter




Dreamer a true american story

Jesse Salmeron



And Actress Vannessa Vasquez

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or listen via our internet feed!



12:00 Noon Mountain Standard Time



Monday July 25th, 2011!



Toca Una Nota Para Libertad!




Marlon Arboleda Needs Your Support!



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Marlon Arboleada Asked To Surrender To ICE, Stop Deportation Of Dreamer

Colombian Nationals, Brothers


In Deportation


 Mauro Arboleda granted deferred action; Marlon Arboleda  waits his fate.

The Arboleda brothers, Mauro and Marlon, came to the US from Colombia to escape violence in the huge country poised at the tip of South America.  The year 2004 was a bad one for those who lived in a country stricken by a civil war for years.   In fear for their lives, the brothers fled Colombia for the United States.  In 2007, the brothers filed for asylum, claiming their lives would be at risk if they were returned to Colombia.

A few weeks ago, Mauro, who tutors students, was stopped by ICE while on the way to give a lesson.  ICE had been setting up roadblocks near the house and stopped the Colombian immigrant.  Despite having a license, he was detained.  After hearing news of the event, brother Marlon refused to leave the house.  Living in fear is something nearly all immigrants share in common.  However, Marlon was especially fearful.



Arboleda Brothers, deportation, ICE, asylumCommunity protest in support of the Arboleda Brothers

Recently, ICE granted Mauro deferred status, meaning he can stay in the country for a longer time.  Why not?  This is a brilliant honors student who graduated from the University of Houston with a BA in finance and a minor in global energy management.  The eager student wants to continue his studies and plans to take the GRE exam, a requirement for students who seek advanced degrees.  Mauro wants to study mechanical engineering at the University of Houston.

Now it is Marlon’s turn.  ICE has asked him to turn himself in assuring the youth he will be granted deferred status, as well.  Why the youth must subject himself to ICE detention if the agency plans to grant him deferred status remains to be seen.   The community is concerned for both brothers and has come to support them.  Please sign their petition and help these brothers remain in the US.

The US cannot continue to deport it’s brightest people and continue to compete in a world economy.   Worse, it cannot continue to educate youths, then attempt to compete against them after deporting them, and not fall behind in world affairs.  The practice of deporting capable young people to satisfy quotas must come to a stop.  That is why Rep. Luis Gutierrez has proposed Pres. Barak Obama issue an executive order haling deportation of Dream eligible students pending a willing congress who addresses our broken immigration system.

Please support these two brothers and sign their petition.  Let’s make this a better America for everyone who wants to live the American Dream!


Un Dia Sin Fronteras




Listen to director Jesse Salmeron of Dreamer, a True American Story and Actress Vannessa Vasquez on Un Dia Sin Fronteras, Monday, July 25th, 2011 at Noon Mountain Standard Time on 1150 am radio with talk show host Tim Paynter!  For those living out of the Denver area, a live internet feed is available!  You can call in for live conversation at 303.337.1150.

Dreamer A True American Story

Actress Vannessa Vasquez



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Dreamer The Movie – Interview with Director Jesse Salmeron, Actress Vanessa Vasquez

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Dreamer – A True American Story!

The Movie!



Jesse Salmeron

Actress Vannessa Vasquez


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Tells Their Stories


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Announcement:  Dreamer A True American Story



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With talk show host


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How did this concept come about?

When will the movie start to shoot?


Who will be in it?  Could it be you?



 Why don’t Dreamers get in line?  Or is there a line?


Why can’t undocumented  youth get an education?


Listen to Jesse and Vanessa Live  on the next



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Tim Paynter

July  25th!


12:00 Noon, Mountain Standard Time


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Manuel Guerro Casas Tells His Story – Un Dia Sin Fronteras

Manuel Guerra Casas Tells His Story



Manuel Casas Dream Act



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Immigrant Youth Flees Poverty and Gangs



Manuel Guerra Casas


In Deportation Proceedings!


a Roots Camp Star


Manuel Guerrero Casas



This Story originally appeared on Technorati as  Breaking: Deportation Of Future Catholic Priest


When Manuel Guerra Casas set out on the smugglers’ trail towards the U.S. from Mexico, he did so as a refugee. He was fleeing vicious gangs who demanded his participation or his life. He was fleeing hunger and poverty. He embarked on an epic adventure that could easily have cost him his life.

Manuel Casas is from a family of 12 children. There was not much work for his father in Guanajuato, Mexico. There were many nights when he went to bed hungry. By age 16, Casas was fighting for his place in a world with very few options. Mexican gangs were pushing him to participate.  Manuel didn’t like the violence or the bad acts Mexican toughs use to prey on the helpless poor. Yet, the gangs adopt territories. You join or you die.


Manuel Guerero CasasBeautiful for tourists, not so nice for the poor


You don’t say, “Hey I am out of the gang!” Casas told Immigrants2bfree in an exclusive interview Sunday. After coming to America, Casas has kept his distance from the gangs that wished to lead him down a dead end street in a country with few options for the poor.

With almost no options, Manuel decided to escape to America.  The route Manuel Guerra Casas took to cross the border is the same trip that cost more than 250 lives in the desert last year. The terrain is so barren not even poor Mexicans claim it for ranching or farming.  Plenty of men, women and children collapse on the rocky desert floor. Without water and food, and often lost, life slips from them.

Others are robbed by bandits and stripped naked. Like the Jews escaping Nazi Germany, immigrants often sew valuables into their garments, even their underwear, those who are fortunate enough to wear such an expensive item, that is.  The bandits demand everything down to shoes and calzones.   After holding up immigrant groups, the heartless robbers sometimes even violate the little girls before leaving.


manuel guerrero casasOver 250 people died in the desert crossing the border

Using black humor, one might snicker at the thought of fifty immigrants dashing across the border naked.  However, when you realize, without clothes there is no defense against the blazing sun and freezing nights. It can be a death sentence.  One Coyote finally got caught killing the travelers who had paid him for safe passage across “La frontera”. It was easier to shoot them. Years later, grieving mothers learned the fate their children suffered when the remains were found in a remote killing field. These are some of the dangers Casas faced when he fled Guanajuato, deep inside Mexico.

“We are almost there. We will be there tomorrow,” the coyote told the people.

The exhausted hikers fell off to sleep with dreams of food and jobs and family floating in their heads. Near the end of the next day someone asked one more time.

“How much further?”

“We are almost there! We will be there tomorrow.” The reply became the standard answer.


“There was not much food and the water was getting critical!”


On day four of a three-day trip, many were getting restless. There was not much food and the water was becoming critical. They pushed hard on day five, assured their hell would be over by nightfall.  By day six, agitation turned to fear. The food and water were gone. The Coyote had lied about a three-day trip.

By chance, the group found an old trailer. There were 12 Dr. Peppers inside.

“I never had a Dr. Pepper” Casas told me. “So this is what America tastes like. I love it!” He was a Dr. Pepper fan for many years.


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On the sixth night, Casas had a tiff with a buddy because the Coyote wanted to camp in the open.  It had been a difficult trip and Casas did not want it to end after so many days of hope and eternal walking. Casas told the Coyote he was going back to an abandoned cabin the group had passed down the trail.

Casas fell off to a deep sleep quickly. Around 12:00 p.m. he was awakened by voices outside the cabin. Dogs were barking! Someone shone a flashlight underneath the door. It was La Migra! The group had been discovered! They had come so far. Why did it have to end now?


“That is when I fell to my knees!”


“That is when I fell to my knees!” Casas told me. With tears running down his cheeks, the 16-year-old asked God for strength.

Casas said he is not sure how long he was on his knees in prayer. When he stood up, the dogs were gone. The flashlights and the voices started fading into the night.

Be careful what you wish for, they say. If his friends were arrested, Casas was alone in the wilderness.  There were no provisions and Casas didn’t even know what direction to go. The 16-year-old decided he would have to turn himself in or he would die. As he left the cabin, he heard someone whistle.

“Manuel! Manuel!” It was the friend Manuel had been annoyed with earlier in the night! When La Migra came, everyone ran, he was told. The group was re-forming nearby!


Stinging Quills and Yucca Spikes Slashed Through Their Pants


The coyote decided they must leave the smugglers’ trail and hike cross country. Stinging quills and yucca spikes sliced through their pants and cut their legs.  Several times they heard the clacking of a helicopter and fell onto their bellies in the prickly brush. On the seventh day the ragged party crawled from the desert and found the safe house in a Texas border city. The nightmare of the crossing was over.

Casas spent the first months of his life in the U.S., and his new love affair with Dr. Pepper, washing dishes in Texas. It is hard to imagine what a poor U.S. border town has that was not available in the Mexican countryside of his youth. Flush toilets. Electricity. A place to sleep. Plenty of food. Casas worked 7 days a week, 12 to 14 hours a day. His plan was to work two years, send money to mom and maybe save up for school, which is not free in Mexico.  Despite long hours, Casas wasn’t saving much money. At the suggestion of friends, he moved to Florida and had a chance encounter with a Catholic priest.

The church gave Casas a new direction. Manuel was told he needed to learn English and graduate from high school.

“My first days of high school were really hard.” Casas told immigrants2bfree. Other kids his age were graduating from high school at the same time Casas was entering. He had to complete four years of high school in two years and he spoke only rudimentary English.

“It was a big day when I passed my English exams!” a triumphant Casas proclaimed.

While in high school, Casas met a chaplain in the Marine Corp. who encouraged him in his studies.  Casas began to dream about serving in the Marines as a chaplain.

There have been some huge bumps along the way for Manuel Guerrero Casas, the deportation order being one of the biggest. Until Casas can clear his immigration status, not even the military is an option. If Casas marries a U.S. citizen he might qualify for an exception in the immigration law, but Catholic priests don’t marry.  People talk about “waiting in line.”  What they don’t realize is, for many immigrants, there is no line.  There are few exceptions in the law for Mexican youth.

Casas has been a leader for immigration reform, including volunteering with Students Working for Equal Rights (SWER). He also volunteered with students advocating for the Dream Act.

Under the Dream Act, if immigrant youth obtain a degree or serve in the military, if they don’t use public services including health care, if they pay out-of-state tuition rates, if they pass a background check and if they pay huge fines, which when totaled could add billions to the treasury, then they can apply as U.S. permanent residents after a ten-year period.  Without the Dream Act, Casas is not sure how he will remain in the U.S.


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Sadly, a conservative Senate ended efforts to pass the Dream Act in the 2010 lame duck session.

“You are wasting your time coming to my office” said Senator Lindsey Graham (R-GA) while on the Senate floor. Many students left the Capitol in tears.

Graham said until the border is secure he will not vote for the Dream Act. Yet, conservatives refuse to vote for comprehensive immigration reform (CIR) which first seals the border and then resolves the problem of undocumented workers in the country.


“Time is running out for many youths!”


Time is running out for many youths waiting for immigration reform. At 10:30 this morning, Manuel Guerra Casas feared a judge would issue the final removal order that would bring his dream of becoming a Catholic priest and serving in the military to an end.

“I was saved by the computer,” Manuel exclaimed on his Facebook page. “The computer was down. They rescheduled my hearing.”

A 16-year-old boy who fled gangs in Guanajuato, Mexico wants his chance to live the American Dream. Whether or not he and thousands of immigrants get their dream depends upon the passage of legislation before a judge slams the gavel down for the last time.

Please support Manuel in his effort to remain in this country!  We must pass the Dream Act post haste!

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In Defense of Jeanette Vizguerra, Stop The Deportation!

Student activist


Has a message for you….




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A great camera for reporters who don’t want to lug the big jobs around,

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We must stand up for those who face a broken system!  Please support Jeanette in her fight to remain in the United States.  She is a mother, a long time resident, no criminal history to note, and a community friend who has done a lot for the cause of immigrants and others who want a free life in America!



immigration reform, jeanette vizguerra, deportation, un dia sin fronteras



We were all very happy when the decision to delay deportation was delayed.  Jeanette may qualify for a certain type of visa but there are no more available this year.  Here case was delayed to see if she will qualify next go around!

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Update – Alberto Yañez – In Deportation – Breaking

Alberto Yañez



dream act, Alberto-Yanez, united we dream, richard hartwell



Dream Act Student




I have been informed by a source “in the know” an announcement will be coming shortly.  We need to keep up the pressure, and keep Alberto and his family in our prayers!



Please stay tuned, we will bring you news of Alberto as soon as we hear!



Please take a moment to sign this petition if you have not already!


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Who else do you know who is suffering injustice at the hands of a broken immigration system?  Do you have a personal story you would like to share with us?  Please let us know and we will publish you!






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Let’s Pass the Dream Act and give young people like Alberto a chance at the American Dream!  Please pass this on to your friends and let’s bring enlightenment to a generation of people who don’t know what it is like to be young and undocumented!

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Stop Deportation Of Alberto Yañez – Dreamer Denied The Dream




Alberto Yañez


Arrested by ICE


Alberto Yañez


Please help stop his deportation!



One more Dreamer facing life in a strange land!



Yañez, from Elma, Washington, is facing deportation.  “Going home” is not something that is going to be an easy fit for the 24 year old. That is because he came to the US when he was only a year a half old.



Sure, he walked here.  Not really.  More likely, he was carried on the backs of relatives.  But an unfair immigration system does not care this young person had no say in crossing the border or exceeding a stay under a visa or a thousand other reasons why they can deport you. 




Under our justice system, we don’t usually hold babies responsible for committing what amounts to an administrative violation of immigration rules.  Don’t tell anyone, but most babies don’t have a clue what the border is, much less how to cross it.  How can they be responsible for violating the rules?  Immigration says Alberto has to go home anyway.




Richard Hartwell

That is not to say Alberto is anything short on the brains department. In third grade, Alberto was placed into a program for gifted children.  He was taking AP courses while in high school competing against his US born friends who were also upwardly mobile.  After getting to Washington he enrolled in a program called “running smart”, which allowed him to graduate from South Puget Sound Community College only 6 months after graduating from high school.






Evergreen State College

Alberto’s next step was Evergreen State College where he completed 5 quarters while holding down a full time job.  It had to be that way.  Alberto is the father of three children.  He has a family to support.




Please Sign Alberto’s Petition



But starting an early family has not kept this youth from reaching for the American Dream.  Alberto started his own business so he would have enough flexible time to be a good father and go back to school.  He wants to be a pharmacist tech and has been studying at Clover Park Technical College.  Despite working his tail off in two jobs and taking care of his children, he got a B in one of his classes during his first quarter at Clover.  He managed A’s in his other three classes.






Into every life some rain must fall.  For Alberto that rainy day came on November 16th, 2010.  Alberto was detained by ICE at his home.  That started a nightmare stay in ICE detention where he spent 30 agonizing days away from his family, away from his work and out of school.




Alberto’s next scheduled hearing is July 7th, 2011.  He may face deportation today.  His family and friends are asking you to sign a petition on his behalf.  Even if he does not get a free ride across the border today, meaning maybe his case might be continued, he can still use your support.  These cases tend to take awhile.  Strong community support is critical for successful candidates.


Clover Park Technical College

Alberto is exactly the kind of case they are talking about when they say President Barak Obama should stop deportations of Dream Act eligible students.  These include people who had little choice, or worse, have no memory about how they came to the US.  Either they are in school or soon to be in school.  Likely, they have strong family ties to the US, including children or parents who are US citizens.  Imagine what a deportation will do to the future of three kids who could be forced to grow up without a father.




Please sign Alberto’s petition




Please sign the petition originally penned by Richard Hartwell, an activist fighting his heart out for the passage of the Dream Act.  Let’s just say, if you have Richard on your side you have a darn good friend!


Suzanne Morales, Escrito El Cancion Un Dia Sin Fronteras

Un-Dia-Sin-Fronteras, Susanne-Morales, Dream-Act, United-We-Dream

Un Dia Sin Fronteras- Suzanne Morales <<< Punchale

Por El Cancion!


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El compositor y cantautor, Susana Morales, respondió a un anuncio en un periódico local para ayudar a la causa de la reforma migratoria. Cuatro semanas más tarde, Morales escribió una canción sólo para la comunidad indocumentada para encajar con el programa, Un Día Sin Fronteras. Titulado con el mismo nombre, Suzanne habla directamente al corazón de aquellos que sufren las leyes injustas en los EE.UU.

Un Dia Sin Fronteras, Morales escrito' un cancion por el mismo nombre, para los estudiantes de Dream and para los que estan esperando La Reforma Migratoria!

Suzanne Morales Escrito' Este Cancion Para La Programa Un Dia Sin Fronteras


Collaberating con Morales fue Manuel Molina (Perú),

Bajo eléctrico: Manuel Gascón (México)

Percusión, Home Studio: Frank Ayala (Estado Unidos)

Un Dia Sin Fronteras es una programa en la lucha para el Dream Act y la reforma migratoria.  El locutor Tim Paynter tiene un buen equipo para su programa, including Armando, Loretto, Bernardo y Willie Garcia.

“Mi papá fue llevado a los EE.UU. por los misioneros cuando tenía 17 años de edad de los llanos de Colombia.  Él y mi mamá se reunieron en la Universidad Bíblica (ella era una niña de granja de Iowa) y se casaron, luego se convirtió en misioneros metodistas. Mi papá predicaba sermones bilingüe en los guetos de Nueva York, NuevaJersey, Miami, mamá tocaba el órgano y dirigió los coros de sus parroquias.


Un Dia Sin Fronteras



A principios de la década de 1960 que despegó de mí y mis tres hermanos de América Central y del Sur. Hemos vivido en Costa Rica, Uruguay y México antes de regresar a los EE.UU., pero durante nuestro tiempo en el extranjero que visitó todos los países en Norte, Centro, Sudamérica y el Caribe. Mi papá finalmente obtuvo su doctorado en Psicología Clínica, mi mamá era maestra. Creo que algunos de mis padres contagiado a mí, me gusta ayudar a otros.

suzanne morales escrito este cancion para la programa del radio, un dia sin fronteras, y para los dream students

Suzanne Morales Escrito Este Cancion Para Un Dia Sin Fronteras y Los Dream Students

Mi papá era todo acerca de la educación y estoy seguro que si estuviera vivo hoy estaría haciendo todo lo posible para ayudar con la reforma migratoria.  Suzanne ha escrito este cancion para los Dreamers!

Tengo una pieza de 11 bandas de salsa llamada La Candela.  Jugamos alrededor de Colorado y estará en la ciudad del evento Jazz Park el 26 de junio, 6 – 8 pm, es un evento familiar maravilloso. También estoy realizando con Manuel Molina de julio 1er, 5:30 – 7:30 de la Belmar, un concierto gratuito.  Aparte de eso estoy trabajando en la alimentación de las abejas y el ahorro de agua mediante la adopción de mi césped y plantación de especies perennes lugar, también los perros de crianza corredor de la muerte y me encanta escribir canciones.

He ganado un premio ASCAPlus por ser un exitoso compositor Latina en 2009 y 2010 con canciones colocado el 6 series de mayor éxito Muestra.

Morales tiene una banda en Colorado se nombre es “La Candela”.  Es una banda de Salsa, y como es tanto popular, estan cantando por muchas lugares.  Su trabajo por los que esperan a pasar el Dream Act es muy claro!


La Reforma Pro Inmigrante

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