Fewer than half of Black adults say they have a three-month emergency fund, and some have taken multiple jobs to make ends meet.
64% of members of Congress mentioned Black History Month on Facebook or Twitter in February 2021, up from just 29% in 2015.
Nearly four-in-ten Latinos (39%) say they worry that they, a family member or someone close to them could be deported.
About half of Black Americans (51%) say they are very or extremely informed about the history of Black people in the U.S.
While Biden’s rating is still low among White Christians, positive ratings also fell among Black Protestants and the religiously unaffiliated.
The U.S. Hispanic population reached 62.1 million in 2020, an increase of 23% over the previous decade.
By 2020, the Hispanic population had reached 62.1 million out of a total U.S. population of 331.4 million.
Only 70 of the 3,843 people who have ever served as federal judges as of Feb. 1, 2022, have been Black women.
The number of Black immigrants living in the country reached 4.6 million in 2019, up from roughly 800,000 in 1980.
Immigrants – particularly those from African nations – are a growing share of the U.S. Black population.