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Wrong Armando Oseguera?

Armando Oseguera

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Co-Owner

Los Tres Amigos


Web References(7 Total References)


NWAnews.com :: Northwest Arkansas' News Source

nwanews.com [cached]

"North, South, East, West ... a lot of people just come for the jobs," said Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss. That said, Oseguera counts himself a Southerner.He arrived in Montgomery, Ala., from the Mexican state of Chihuahua in 1986 at age 16, when there were "maybe 20" Hispanics in the city, he said. Nearly two decades later, he is a citizen, married to an Alabama native, Leann, with whom he has a son, 9, and a daughter, 8.He has long had a passion for his mother-in-law's cooking. "The okra, the green beans, the mashed potatoes," Oseguera gushed. Oseguera, the Gulfport restaurateur, noted that since the Sept. 11 terror attacks, it has been much harder for illegal immigrants to obtain basic identification, such as a driver's license. In the Hispanic community, complaints from natives about illegal immigration are viewed as hypocritical since so many in the South benefit from cheap Hispanic labor.


CITIZEN-TIMES.com: Identity as Southerners coming slowly for Hispanics

www.citizen-times.com [cached]

"North, South, East, West ... a lot of people just come for the jobs," said Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss.Oseguera counts himself a Southerner.He arrived in Montgomery, Ala., from the Mexican state of Chihuahua in 1986 at 16, when there were "maybe 20" Hispanics in the city, he said.Nearly two decades later, he is a citizen, married to an Alabama native, Leann, with whom he has a 9-year-old son and an 8-year-old daughter.And he has long had a passion for his mother-in-law's cooking."The okra, the green beans, the mashed potatoes," Oseguera gushed.


The Sun News | 11/30/2005 | Hispanics not feeling comfort

www.myrtlebeachonline.com [cached]

"North, South, East, West ... a lot of people just come for the jobs," said Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss.That said, Oseguera counts himself a Southerner.He arrived in Montgomery, Ala., from the Mexican state of Chihuahua in 1986 at 16, when there were "maybe 20" Hispanics in the city, he said.Nearly two decades later, he is a citizen, married to an Alabama native, Leann, with whom he has a 9-year-old son and an 8-year-old daughter.


Lexington Herald-Leader | 11/28/2005 | In the South -- but not Southern

www.kentucky.com [cached]

"North, South, East, West ... a lot of people just come for the jobs," said Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss.That said, Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss., counts himself a Southerner.He arrived in Montgomery, Ala., from the Mexican state of Chihuahua in 1986 at 16, when there were "maybe 20" Hispanics in the city, he said.Nearly two decades later, he is a citizen, married to an Alabama native, Leann, with whom he has a 9-year-old son and an 8-year-old daughter.And he has long had a passion for his mother-in-law's cooking."The okra, the green beans, the mashed potatoes," Oseguera gushed.Oseguera, the Gulfport restaurateur, noted that since the Sept. 11 terror attacks, it has been much harder for illegal immigrants to obtain basic identification, such as a driver's license.In the Latino community, the complaints from natives about illegal immigration are viewed as hypocritical since so many in the South benefit from cheap Hispanic labor.


Will Fajita Become the New Moon Pie?

news.findlaw.com [cached]

"North, South, East, West ... a lot of people just come for the jobs," said Armando Oseguera, co-owner of Los Tres Amigos, a Mexican restaurant in Gulfport, Miss.That said, Oseguera counts himself a Southerner.He arrived in Montgomery, Ala., from the Mexican state of Chihuahua in 1986 at 16, when there were "maybe 20" Hispanics in the city, he said.Nearly two decades later, he is a citizen, married to an Alabama native, Leann, with whom he has a 9-year-old son and an 8-year-old daughter.And he has long had a passion for his mother-in-law's cooking."The okra, the green beans, the mashed potatoes," Oseguera gushed.Oseguera, the Gulfport restaurateur, noted that since the Sept. 11 terror attacks, it has been much harder for illegal immigrants to obtain basic identification, such as a driver's license.In the Latino community, the complaints from natives about illegal immigration are viewed as hypocritical since so many in the South benefit from cheap Hispanic labor.


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