After many elections in which Latino voters had been important but not decisive, Latino leaders had hoped they would finally be able to say that they had delivered the presidency — in this case, to Hillary Clinton.
Pablo Ramirez, left, with his family in Los Angeles. Since moving to San Francisco for college, Pablo has become less tolerant when he notices racial slights directed against his family.
Hundreds protest President Obama's immigration policy, marching to the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement office in Phoenix in 2013. Many Latinos who supported the president have become frustrated by his administration.
Ross D. Franklin/AP
A screenshot of Florida Congressman Mario Diaz-Balart Spanish-language response to the State of the Union address, which has a different message on immigration than the one in South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley's response speech.
Conferencia GOP via YouTube/Screenshot by NPR
Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney gives a young supporter a boost at the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials conference in Orlando, Fla., on Thursday.