Cristina Arreola Associate Editor
Cristina Mari Arreola is the Associate Editor. Originally from El Paso, Texas, she earned her degree at the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University before moving to New York City. In her downtime, you can usually find her scouring the city for the most authentic Mexican food (still looking), scaring herself silly watching horror movies, or frantically reading a novel from her (extremely lengthy) reading list. See what she's reading now on Goodreads, and follow her on Twitter and Instagram.
Latest from this author
The hottest Latino celebrities in Hollywood turned out to Latina's 2015 Hot List party on Tuesday night at the London West Hollywood in Los Angeles. Music mavens, movie stars, social media moguls and models brought the heat to the red carpet — and we've got all the pics! See all the arrivals below:
It's true: Latinas do have lower rates of breast cancer. But, we're also more likely to be diagnosed at a later stage, making it harder to treat. Breast cancer is the leading cause of cacer deaths among Latinas, creating a real threat to our community.
This National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, do more than just wear pink: get the facts on how to stay healthy:
Milwaukee business owners outraged after receiving threatening, anti-Mexican postcards in the mail.
Geraldo Rivera isn't pleased with Donald Trump's decision to cancel an important Latino-centric appearance — and he's not afraid to let the business mogul and presidential candidate know how he feels.
These Spanish gymnasts are giving us major workout goals in this Bruno Mars-inspired workout.
October 4th through 10th marks Mental Health Awareness Week, seven days dedicated to providing education and promoting awareness about mental health in our communities. This year, the theme, #IAmStigmaFree, revolves around eliminating the stigma and shame of living with mental illness.
Short people may never be able to find pants that don't sweep the floor when they walk. They may never be able to change a lightbulb without a little help. And they may never be able to see above the crowd at a concert.
But a new study says they may be less likely to get cancer.
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