Gina Rodriguez has kept her promise with her fans when she decided to kick off the social media campaign "Movement Mondays." Embarking her venture early 2016, Rodriguez has highlighted many Latinos in Hollywood with the desire to see more Latinos in film. As of now, the 31-year-old Chicago-based actress from Puerto Rico has brought to the spotlight Guatemalan actor Oscar Isaac, Cuban-American actress Rosa Salazar, Mexican director Robert Rodriguez, and Puerto Rican film director Zetna Fuentes, amongst others. This week, she paid tribute to her colleague Diane Guerrero, who recently released her first-ever book titled "In The Country We Love." 

"Meet my gorgeous and talented friend and co-star Diane Guerrero," expressed Rodriguez of the "Orange is the New Black" actress and her co-star on "Jane the Virgin." Instead of highlighting her exceptional acting trajectory, Gina shows love to Guerrero's new book, stating that it's a brilliant memoir on her families experience here in the United States of America.

"Diane is Colombian-American and continues to grace our screens with her vast range of talent but it is with so much pride I congratulate this beauty for the release of her first book!," she continued, encouraging everyone to support her publication by grabbing a copy. "Her success is our success!"

Diane Guerrero Diane Guerrero releases a new book. courtesy

In 2014, Guerrero opened up about the heartbreaking story of her family’s deportation. At age 14, her biggest fear came true when she came home to an empty house, because her parents had been taken from their Boston home to be deported to Colombia.

Since opening up in an essay for the L.A. Times, the 29-year-old actress began writing a tell-all memoir titled “In The Country We Love” and subtitled “My family divided,” which was just released. The reportedly riveting book narrates the story of the tragic, pivotal moment in the actress’s life and what the aftermath was like. 

The book also narrates what it was like for Guerrero to meet President Obama, after he had shared his executive action to protect around 4.4 million undocumented immigrants from deportation.