Some TV shows of Hispanic flavor have made their way into mainstream American television. A late-night talk show with a Hispanic host has made its maiden debut with Hollywood bigwigs as its guests. It is presumably a bilingual show, catering to both the Hispanic speaking community as well as the American public in general.
Also, the concept of a Spanish-Language on-demand channel has penetrated the market as a response to a need of Hispanic customers to have control over ways to entertainment that are simple and easy. The concept is geared towards empowering Hispanic consumers to keep in constant connection to the people and things to which they hold most dear. Prime movers behind this concept are confident that this extraordinary entertainment venture will encourage customers all over the US take pride in their passion for the rich Hispanic culture whenever they wish.
Where TV is, radio is not far behind. StoryCorps, an oral history project, aims to gather real-life stories from Hispanic residents that focus on human drama that tugs at the heartstrings of Hispanic listeners. Already played in the airwaves was a bus driver story who played knight in shining armor to a distraught old woman diagnosed with cancer and could not find her way around town. With the bus, he took her to where she was headed like a gallant knight to maiden in distress. Even the US Census uses telenovela, or soap operas, to reach Hispanics as an element of the government’s yearlong effort to garner trust among Hispanics.
Latin women have their share of the limelight through social networking sites. Through these online sites, they can do most anything—from gathering network to seeking advice on everything from getting a divorce to obtaining a mortgage.
Mobile revolutions also target the Hispanic community. Among these are the online video