- Author: MarketingCharts.com
Latinos are generally optimistic about the direction the country is taking in health care, equal opportunity and jobs, but they also feel that Latino discrimination is getting worse (36%) rather than better (22%), according to a survey conducted by Latino Decisions for the W.K. Kellogg Foundation. The study also finds broad optimism about economic opportunities that lie ahead, but that many Latino families are living in a state of economic fragility. In fact, 53% reported that they'd be unable to draw on a loan from family or friends should they fall upon tough economic times, and 53% could not secure a bank...
- 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.
- Posted By: Myriam Grajales-Hall
- Written by: Richard Barth, HispanicMarketInfo.com
There is power in words. During Martin Luther King Jr. Day his “I had a dream” speech could be seen in text or video and either way was touching and very much relevant today.
Hispanic identity, acculturation and assimilation has a language component. As reported in HispanicMarketInfo, a July 2011 study by Horowitz Associates reveals that for many U.S. Latinos, biculturalism is key to self-identity.
Eighteen percent of Hispanics identify themselves as “completely American,” 43 percent as completely Latino, and almost four in ten (39 percent) feel they are a mix...