|Tuesday, July 12, 2005 • Volume 4, Issue #131||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.
There are three primary levels of communication among small-business professionals in virtually any industry. And each level has a technique or two you can identify and adopt for your own small-business communication.
With more and more female entrepreneurs setting their sights overseas, globalization emerged as a hot topic at the Women's Business Enterprise National Council (WBENC) conference in Las Vegas last month.
An Ohio House bill that calls for designating English as the official language of Ohio is expected to draw opposition from the state's Hispanic community. Officials say it's that opposition that underscores the need for a "common language."
State Controller Steve Westly has urged the California Public Employees' Retirement System and the California State Teachers' Retirement System to fight the potential takeover of Unocal Corp. that could "divert oil away" from the United States.
Better-educated, native-born Hispanics account for variations in education rates among Hispanic women. Only 13.3 percent of the female immigrants from Latin America have some college or an associate degree, compared to 18 percent of all U.S. Hispanic women.
Distinct age differences emerge among Hispanic subgroups. More than 20 percent of Cubans are 65 or older, while a scant 4 percent of Mexicans are in that age bracket. On the other hand, 37 percent of Mexicans and 31 percent of Puerto Ricans are younger than 18.
Between 1990 and 2003, the Hispanic population grew 78 percent – more than four times faster than the national growth rate. Today, Hispanics make up the largest ethnic minority in the United States, numbering 39.9 million.
The geographic dispersion of the U.S. Hispanic population continues. States with small Hispanic populations have shown the greatest growth in the last decade — with seven of the 10 fastest-growing states in the South.
|From the current issue of Hispanic Business magazine...|
Hispanics benefit as law firms bid to reflect diversified clientele.
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