Latino

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Related to Hispanic: Hispanic Heritage Month

Latino

A person in the United States with roots, however defined, in a predominately Spanish-speaking country, especially but not necessarily in Latin America. Latino is an ethnicity rather than a race for U.S. Census Bureau purposes. Latinos form one of the largest American minorities.
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"The mortality advantage for Hispanic adults has endured through 2017 and has been increasing with respect to non-Hispanic white adults," the authors write.
However, Hispanic preferences do diverge across partisan lines.
California continues to have the largest Hispanic population among states, though Texas is seeing a faster growth rate.
The victors handpick an organization that best suits the Hispanic market and donate $2,000 dollars towards the selected group.
Soon after the election, there were signs that a spike in Hispanic turnout didn't materialize when counties with a larger percentage of Hispanic adults than the state's average saw little overall change in voter turnout.
"Over the past decade, the number of Hispanics in the United States with pets in their homes skyrocketed from 11 million to 20 million, as the pet-ownership rate among Latinos grew from 40% to 55% between 2007 and 2016," noted Packaged Facts.
In addition, working Hispanics are much less likely than non-Hispanic whites and non-Hispanic blacks to be offered retirement plan coverage by an employer or to be enrolled in a plan.
-- Despite Donald Trump's harsh anti-immigration rhetoric throughout this year's presidential campaign, Hispanics are less likely than either whites or blacks to "strongly agree" that they are afraid of what will happen if their candidate loses.
If you are interested in participating in the NMNA Institute for Nursing Diversity and becoming an advocate on issues of health equity, leadership development for emerging Hispanic nurse leaders, health care reform implementation and impact, or mentoring new nurses please call NMNA at: (505) 471-3324.
Today, it is not enough to be concerned with how Hispanics shop/consume products and services.
Consider this: 94% of Hispanic men consider themselves sports fans while 56% fall into the avid category.
Our research indicates the opposite: Product penetration is increasing at a faster rate among Hispanic members as compared to non-Hispanic members.

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