Hispanic registered voters in the U.S. express growing confidence in Joe Biden’s ability to handle key issues like the coronavirus outbreak.
Nationwide, 58% of Cuban registered voters say they affiliate with or lean toward the Republican Party, while 38% identify as or lean Democratic.
Americans are more positive about the long-term rise in U.S. racial and ethnic diversity than in 2016
In 2019, 40% of Americans identified as a race and ethnicity other than non-Hispanic White. Their combined share is predicted to increase to over 50% by 2044.
The share of Gen Z voters who are Hispanic is significantly higher than the share among other groups of voters.
In battleground states, Hispanics grew more than other racial or ethnic groups as a share of eligible voters.
About eight-in-ten Latino registered voters and U.S. voters overall rate the economy as very important to their vote.
Our analysis of verified voters examines what 2016 voters and nonvoters did in the 2018 midterm elections and offers a detailed portrait of the demographic composition and vote choices of the 2018 electorate.
The term Latinx has emerged in recent years as a gender-neutral alternative to the pan-ethnic terms Latino, Latina and Hispanic. However, awareness of Latinx is relatively low among the population it is meant to describe.
Neither party nets an overall advantage from the 9% of voters who have switched since 2018.
As the nation’s economy contracted at a record rate in recent months, the group’s unemployment rate rose sharply, particularly among Hispanic women, and remains higher among Hispanic workers than U.S. workers overall.