3 edition of The Hispanic Population of the United States (Population of the United States in the 1980"s) found in the catalog.
by Russell Sage Foundation Publications
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||456|
Mexicans, the initial U.S. Latino group in , actually lived in what is now the United States decades before the arrivals in of non-Hispanic Europeans at Plymouth Rock. Spaniards first founded St. Augustine, Florida, in , and later, in , founded the . The United States Hispanic population is increasing each year. As of , Hispanics make up nearly million of the US population making them the leading minority group in the United States. From the year to alone, there has been a 37% increase in population. The projection for the year is million (Nora, ).
Here is data from the Census and Census for the Hispanic and Latino populations in the United States. U.S. Hispanic/Latino Population, Census and Search. The Latino population is growing: From , when EIE released its first fact book, to today it has grown by 9 million, or from 13 to 17 percent of the U.S. population. The number of Hispanic students in public elementary and secondary schools has increased as well, from 19 to 24 : Ricardo Azziz.
The health of a population is influenced by both its social and its economic circumstances and the health care services it receives. As discussed in other chapters of this report, on average the socioeconomic status of Hispanics in the United States is considerably lower than that of non-Hispanic whites. Hispanics also face a variety of barriers to receiving health care services of high by: There are nearly 60 million Hispanic people in the United States, which means they make up 18% of the population. The U.S. Census Bureau believes that Author: Douglas A. Mcintyre.
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The Hispanic Population of the United States (Population of the United States in the s: A Census Monograph Series) [Bean, Frank D., Tienda, Marta] on *FREE* shipping on Cited by: The Hispanic population in the United States is a richly diverse and changing segment of our national community.
Frank Bean and Marta Tienda emphasize a shifting cluster of populations—Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central and South American, Spanish, and Caribbean—as they examine fertility and immigration, family and marriage patterns, education, earnings, and employment.
Book Description: The Hispanic population in the United States is a richly diverse and changing segment of our national community.
Get this from a library. The Hispanic population of the United States. [Frank D Bean; Marta Tienda; National Committee for Research on the Census.]. Occupation of the Civilian Employed Population 16 Years and Over by Sex and Hispanic Origin Type: [Hispanic Origin, and Race: [.
Inthe population of the United States was a total of approximatelypeople. The Hispanic populations of California, Florida, Illinois, New York, and Texas were collectively the equivalent of % of all people living in America in the year Published by Erin Duffin, The graph shows the Hispanic population in the United States in and offers a forecast until According to this projection, there will be over The breakdown of the country by race.
The United States has had a pretty complicated history with different racial groups. Ever since the first census, the Census Bureau has tracked different racial groups (in the census, for the sake of allocating votes according to the Three-Fifths Compromise). 58 rows The following are lists of the Hispanic and Latino population per each state in the United.
The presence and impact of Hispanics/Latinos in the United States cannot be ignored. Already the largest minority group, by their numbers will exceed all the other minority groups in the United States by: Based on the census, Hispanics are now the largest minority group in out of metropolitan areas in the United States.
The projected Hispanic population of the United States for July 1, is million people, or % of the nation's total projected population on. By the Latino population of the United States had become the nation's largest minority and is projected to comprise about one-third of the total US population in Utilizing census data and other statistical source materials, this book examines the transformations in the demographic, social, and economic structures of Latino-Americans Cited by: Hispanics and the Future of America presents details of the complex story of a population that varies in many dimensions, including national origin, immigration status, and generation.
The papers in this volume draw on a wide variety of data sources to describe the contours of this population, from the perspectives of history, demography, geography, education, family, employment, economic well.
QuickFacts United States. QuickFacts provides statistics for all states and counties, and for cities and towns with a population of 5, or more.
There were million Hispanics in the United States inaccounting for % of the total U.S. population. Inwith a population of million, Hispanics made up just % of the total U.S.
population. Read the accompanying blog post, “How the U.S. Hispanic population. Hispanic/Latino Americans make up a diverse group that includes people of Cuban, Mexican, Puerto Rican, South and Central American, and other Spanish cultures, and all races.
Each has its own history and traditions, but all are more likely to have type 2 diabetes (17%) than non-Hispanic. The growth of the US Hispanic population is a direct result of increased immigration from Latin America to the United States in the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries Michael Hoefer, Nancy Rytina, and Bryan C.
Baker, “Estimates of the Unauthorized Immigrant Population Residing in the United States: January ,” Department of. the non-Hispanic population.
The median age of the Hispanic/Latino population in was years compared with that of the U.S. population at years. In fact, % of Hispanics/Latinos are age 34 years or younger (American Community Survey, ).
Income levels are rising. Although the Hispanic/LatinoFile Size: 1MB. A health behavior example is smoking, which increases markedly in the United States for Latinos and results in higher (age-adjusted) rates of lung cancer death in the United States as compared with Mexico (US Latinos: perin men and perin women; Mexicans: perin men and perin women).Cited by: Latinos in the United States now number million, a full 18 percent of the population.
According to the Pew Research Center, that’s a whopping 40 percent increase over 40 years. Almost two Author: Marie Arana. Published by Erin Duffin, The graph shows the Hispanic population in the United States inby sex and age.
Inabout million female Hispanics were aged between 30 and Best source for child and family well-being indicators in the United States. National, state, county, congressional district, and city data. Economic well-being, education, health, family structure, and community data. Data by race, sex by age.
KIDS COUNT Data Book.The authors first highlight what they term the “exponential growth” of the Latino population in the United States. Inper census data, 75 percent of all immigrants came to the United States from Europe and only about 14 percent from Latin America and Asia.