About eight-in-ten Latino registered voters and U.S. voters overall rate the economy as very important to their vote.
One-quarter of United States lawmakers mentioned the term on Facebook or Twitter during the 116th Congress.
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.
Black and Hispanic worshippers are less likely than their white counterparts to say they have gone to a house of worship recently.
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.
If unauthorized U.S. immigrants aren't counted, 3 states could each lose a seat they otherwise would have had and 3 others each could gain one.
About half of U.S. Hispanics said in our December 2019 survey that they had serious concerns about their place in the country.
From 2010 to 2019, the U.S. population increased by 18.9 million, and Hispanics accounted for more than half of this growth.
The U.S. Hispanic population reached a record 60.6 million in 2019, up 930,000 over the previous year and up from 50.7 million in 2010.