In 2016, Pew Research Center examined an array of topics in America – from immigration to the growing divide between Republicans and Democrats – as well as many from around the globe.
Hillary Clinton won 66% of Latino voters on Election Day, a level of Democratic support similar to 2008 but lower than 2012.
Latinos made progress on household income, poverty and jobs in 2015 after years of little or no economic gains, but they have lagged in building personal wealth.
In Florida, Cubans were about twice as likely as non-Cuban Latinos to vote for Donald Trump.
The 2016 presidential exit polling reveals little change in the political alignments of U.S. religious groups.
About 275,000 babies were born to unauthorized-immigrant parents in 2014, a decline from 330,000 in 2009.
According to our projections, a record 27.3 million Latinos are eligible to cast ballots in 2016, representing 12% of all eligible voters. Here are key facts about the Latino vote.
Federal officials are proposing new changes to census questions on racial and Hispanic identity.
The U.S. Hispanic population reached 57 million in 2015, but a drop-off in immigration from Latin America and a declining birth rate among Hispanic women has curbed overall growth of the population and slowed the dispersion of Hispanics through the U.S.
U.S. map showing 30 metro areas with the largest Hispanic populations. Population totals are included, along with percentage of those who are foreign born and under-18. Additionally, 6 Hispanic-origin groups are tracked: Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Salvadoran, Dominican and Guatemalan.