By Amy Rubio | 04/01/2015 - 13:19
On August 5, 2010, a cave-in at a San José copper mine in Chile became international news. Thirty-three Chilean miners were trapped 2,300 feet underground for 69 days as they awaited rescue. The U.S. sent a NASA team and all 33 men survived.
By Cristina Arreola | 12/10/2013 - 17:30
Spanish actor Antonio Banderas recently spoke about his upcoming film The 33 and how it has caused him to reflect on life and humanity.
By Amaris Castillo | 05/20/2013 - 13:44
Antonio Banderas has been cast in The 33, a film about the Chilean miners.
Deadline reports that the Spanish actor is set to play Mario Sepúlveda, who became the public face of the 33 miners, who were trapped underground for a total of 69 days.
By Tom Castaneda | 03/21/2013 - 11:56
Some of the greatest moments in pop culture history have come courtesy of Latinos. Here, we take a look at 100 pop culture moments that made our jaws drop, had us saying, "No Me Digas!" and had all of us standing around the water cooler for hours and hours! Enjoy!
By Lee Hernandez | 07/25/2011 - 10:37
For months we've been hearing that the riveting true story of the Chilean miners, who were trapped underground for 69 days would be turned into a movie, and now TVGuide.com is reporting that Mike Medavoy (the producer of the Oscar-nominated film, Black Swan) has acquired the rights to the story and he's tapped Jose Rivera—the scribe who wrote the Che Guevara biopic, The Motorcycle Diaries—to adapt the fil
By Mariela Rosario | 07/19/2011 - 16:15
The Chilean miners, known as "La Treinta y Tre" or "The 33" in their home country, have filed a lawsuit against the government, seeking more than half a million dollars per person in damages.
By Latina Staff | 03/02/2011 - 12:45
Looks like the Chilean miners who tugged at the world’s heartstrings last fall will continue to tell (and sell) their story. The 33 miners, who were rescued last October after being stuck in a copper and gold mine for over three months, signed their official life rights to the talent and literary agency William Morris. All areas of the miners’ life rights will be represented, including film, commercials, books, and television.
By Miranda Noland | 01/30/2011 - 23:55