- Author: U.S. Census Bureau
More than three out of five noncitizens under age 35 have been in the U.S. for five years or more, with a majority coming before they were 18 years old, according to a brief released from the U.S. Census Bureau. Most of these immigrants — about 80 percent — were young adults from 18 to 34.
- Author: Clickz.com
Today, consumers are increasingly using mobile devices to access content and stay connected. Leading the trend are Hispanics, who adopt digital devices at a higher rate than any other demographic group, according to Nielsen.
The Digital Consumer 2014 report reveals that American consumers own four digital devices on average today, and the average U.S. household spends 60 hours a week consuming content across devices.
Although TV consumption still represents a large share, consumers are more likely to view videos on PCs and smartphones, according to the report. Close...
- Author: LatinPost.com
Stove top-cooked rice and bowls of richly flavored soup are frequent choices for Hispanics when consuming afternoon meals, a habit that has been influencing overall consumption trends in the United States, according to National Eating Trends study.
While sandwiches reign as the choice lunchtime item for Hispanics and non-Hispanics alike (18 percent of Hispanics compared to 38 percent of non-Hispanics), as the largest meal of the day for most Latinos, the meal not only includes rice (13 percent of Hispanics compared to 1 percent of non-Hispanics) but also a diverse range of...
- Author: KPBS.org
San Diego is already a majority-minority county. That means, not one ethnic or racial group comprises more than 50 percent of the population.
That majority-minority status is expected to continue for the next 50 years or so — except for one major change. The percentage of whites and Latinos in the population switch, with Latinos making up 48 percent of the population.
- Author: Pew Research Hispanic Trends Project
Remittances to Spanish-speaking Latin American countries overall have recovered from a decline during the recent recession, with the notable exception of Mexico, according to World Bank data analyzed by the Pew Research Center.
Migrants' remittances to Mexico, an estimated $22 billion in 2013, are 29% below their 2006 peak. For all other Spanish-speaking Latin American nations overall, the 2013 estimate of $31.8 billion slightly surpasses the 2008 peak.
Remittances from all sources to Spanish-speaking Latin American countries have more than doubled since 2000 but...