|Tuesday, May 17, 2005 • Volume 4, Issue #123||Home||Research||Magazine||Contact Us|
NEW RESEARCH:The U.S. Hispanic Economy in Transition: Facts, Figures, and Trends (2005 Edition) -
a comprehensive study of the emerging Hispanic market.
Visit the Hispanic Business Store to read sample pages and purchase a copy of the report.
The U.S. is engaged in a fierce contest with other large countries to secure the lion's share of the world's knowledge work. Will America come out on top? The answer is no longer an automatic yes.
Owners of small and midsize businesses say rising inflation, the trade deficit and the collapse of the dollar, and energy shortages are the three issues that pose the greatest threats to their success, according to a new national survey.
Starting a service business solo? Before you even consider setting up a marketing plan, it's imperative for a service business to make sure its service is top-notch. If it isn't, any message you try to market will fall flat.
Mexico has been closely watching Washington this week, as U.S. lawmakers vote on and propose legislation that could determine the fate of millions of Mexicans living and working in the United States.
Just like in the film "A Day Without Mexicans," boycott organizers in Arizona want Hispanics to "disappear" from the state's streets, close their businesses, and refuse to make any purchases in an effort to boycott 'anti-immigrant' legislation.
Miami's familiar political cocktail -- equal parts intrigue, deep pockets and scandalous accusations -- is spilling over into a campaign 3,000 miles away, as Antonio Villaraigosa continues to tap connections in South Florida.
Televisa has sued the nation's largest Hispanic broadcaster, Univision, in the latest salvo in an escalating power struggle between the two media giants over the lucrative and rapidly expanding U.S. Hispanic media market.
Seeing an unmet need, Enrique Alejo, who took his store's name from a Cuban slang word for farmer, began a specialty supermarket chain by stocking all the items he saw L.A. Hispanics bringing back on their shopping expeditions to Tijuana.
U.S. Hispanic purchasing power has surged to nearly $700 billion and is projected to reach as much as $1 trillion by 2010.
The number of Hispanic-owned businesses in the United States is expected to reach 2 million and generate revenues totaling $273.81 billion in 2004.
|From the current issue of Hispanic Business magazine...|
For years the tax forms filed by the United States Hispanic Chamber of Commerce (USHCC) showed massive money losses. Today, the USHCC has managed to turn things around by diversifying its income and increasing its revenues.
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