|Wednesday, September 13, 2006 • Volume 4, Issue #192||Home||Research||Magazine||Contact Us|
Jovita Carranza, Hispanic Business Magazine's 2004 Woman of the Year, is likely to be nominated by President Bush to take the No. 2 position at the U.S. Small Business Administration.
Daisy Exposito-Ulla, a pioneer in Hispanic advertising, returns to her roots by by acquiring a major stake in another firm, CMS/Partners LLC, run by former collegues of her.
For Border Media Partners, the future is bright, and the future is bilingual. Castro's last two purchases are English-language. That gives him four English and five Spanish stations in the San Antonio area.
Understanding the power of diversity and using key methods to maintain a harmonious workforce are the subjects of a new book that will be available Thursday on Amazon.com.
Housing debt is increasingly falling most heavily on minority home buyers. Roughly half of all African-Americans and Hispanics who bought homes last year are paying above-average mortgage rates, a significant increase over 2004, the Federal Reserve says in a new report.
Democrats are forming Hispanic caucuses in South Florida to bridge the quiet, clannish divisions among immigrant groups and coax more Latinos to the polls in November.
Economic empowerment was the theme at Day 2 of the National Latino Congreso, the first comprehensive gathering of Hispanic leaders and community members in nearly 30 years. Speakers stressed that Hispanics have enough collective spending power to make a difference for businesses they themselves own.
The Republican challenger is back in the lead in the see-saw battle by New Jersey's Bob Menendez to win a whole term for the U.S. Senate seat he was appointed to in January, according to a Rasmussen Reports poll released Wednesday.
Purchase your copy of latest research from HispanTelligence: The U.S. Hispanic Economy in Transition: Facts, Figures, and Trends (2005 Edition) -- a comprehensive study of the emerging Hispanic market.
Advertisers' efforts to reach Hispanic consumers are becoming more targeted, and language is a major factor. Advertisers spent more than $3.3 billion to market products to U.S. Hispanics in 2005, a 6.8 percent increase from 2004.
|From the current issue of Hispanic Business magazine...|
The Hispanic Business list of the top 10 MBA schools for Hispanics.
LA's Primestor finds profitable niche in redevelopment.
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