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.
This week, the Tucson Citizen, Arizona’s leading site for bloggers and citizen journalists, has pulled the plug on one of their most popular and controversial columnists, David Morales.
As part of its deal to acquire NBCUniversal, Comcast agreed to launch more minority-owned networks by 2014 — and it's doing just that.
Today the Department of Justice announced that they would block the new Texas voter photo ID law because the new law would “disproportionately suppress” turnout among eligible Hispanic voters.
By and large, it’s meager pay, long work hours and isolated neighborhoods that the working poor must deal with—and not a lack of interest—which make eating healthfully so difficult.
Several posts this month have addressed household wealth (or the lack of it) among minorities. So what comes next? Retirement, which involves every generation. And it’s not a bright picture, for Latinos especially.
Young black and Latino men lag behind their contemporaries in nearly every measure of educational attainment, with many failing to attend college or earn degrees and large numbers facing the prospect of unemployment or incarceration.
Minority youth spend more than half their day consuming media content, a rate that's 4.5 hours greater than their white counterparts, according to a Northwestern University report released Wednesday.
The nation's shifting demograph- ics could spark a flare-up of "the black- brown thing." The phrase refers to the valuable yet thorny relationship between America's largest minority and the group that formerly held the title. One of the more interesting findings from 2010 Census figures is likely to start a ruckus: Latinos are now the largest minority in more than half of the biggest cities in the United States, outnumbering African-Americans in 191 of 366 metropolitan areas.