A Record 24 Million Latinos Are Eligible to Vote
A record 23.7 million Latinos are eligible to vote in the 2012 presidential election, according to a new analysis of Census Bureau data. This is up by more than 4 million, or 22%, since 2008, but turnout typically lags that of whites, blacks.
Data: Hispanic Demographic Profiles by State and County
Browse and download data on the Hispanic population by state and county.
Map: Population Distribution of Hispanic Origin Groups, by County
A map showing the distribution of all Hispanics and the six largest Hispanic origin groups in the U.S., by county.
Map: Asian American Population Maps
Interactive maps showing the Asian American population in the U.S., by county
Infographic: The Rise of Asian Americans: Highlights from the Survey
Graphic summary of key findings from the survey of 3,511 Asian-American adults 18 years of age and older living in the United States.
Video: The Rise of Asian Americans
Panel discussion on the Pew Research Center’s Asian Americans survey featuring Elaine Chao, Neera Tanden, Benjamin Wu, Karthick Ramakrishnan and Tritia Toyota.
The Rise of Asian Americans
Asian Americans are the best-educated, highest-income, fastest-growing race group in the country. Pew Research Center’s new report paints a comprehensive portrait of Asian Americans, examining their demographic characteristics, social and family values, education, economic circumstances and more. The report also explores six subgroups by country of origin.
Map: Latinos by Geography
Color-coded interactive maps show the Latino population, growth and its dispersion across U.S. counties since 1980.
Labor Force Growth Slows, Hispanic Share Grows
Hispanics will account for three-quarters of the growth in the nation’s labor force from 2010 to 2020, according to new projections from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
U.S. Foreign-Born Population: How Much Change From 2009 to 2010?
A new Pew Hispanic Center analysis of Census Bureau data shows the foreign-born population in the U.S.—39.9 million in 2010—is 1.6% greater than it was in 2009, markedly lower than the reported increase of 4%. The new growth estimate stems from the Center’s revisions to the 2009 Census data.