More than half of the nation’s Latinos are in favor of same-sex marriage, according to a survey released on Thursday.
Think of Colorado, the site of this evening's presidential debate, as a fairly accurate picture of what the United States will look like in ten years.
Fourteen cities in Riverside and San Bernardino counties — including Riverside — have made the Pew Research Center list as cities where Latinos are the majority population.
The Pew Hispanic Center has released the top 60 metropolitan areas by Hispanic population.
The U.S. metro region with the most Latino residents isn't in Florida or Texas. Provided you're reading this in Los Angeles, it's your hometown.
Latinos are making progress but still face challenges in the labor force, in education, and in health care.
Last week's television upfronts in New York featured a distinct Latin flavor for the first time -- and marked a coming-out party of sorts for a new player in the Latino TV marketplace, MundoFox.
Hispanics have the greatest purchasing power of any US ethnic group and taken together will soon represent the world's ninth largest economy, marketing analysis firm Nielsen said Thursday.
New studies make the case that Latinos in the U.S. will not “disappear into the melting pot," but instead are becoming “the first major immigrant group to exhibit cultural sustainability."
For the first time, racial and ethnic minorities make up more than half the children born in the U.S., but demographers believe the Latino population boom may have peaked thanks to a longer-term decline in immigration.
As demographics shift and political districts are redrawn, Latino politicians are challenging traditionally black or white incumbents, altering the political landscape
ABC News and Univision announced Monday that they are planning to launch an English-language cable channel aimed at Latinos.
Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus announced his organization is putting six Latino outreach coordinators into battleground states.
According to a study released this month, Latino homebuyers are expected to provide a deep well of housing interest over the next decade, propelling demand for condos, starter homes, and trade-up homes.