|Tuesday, July 19, 2005 • Volume 4, Issue #132||Home||Research||Magazine||Contact Us|
NEW RESEARCH: The 2005 Hispanic Business 500 Directory -
A national benchmark of the surging development of U.S. Hispanic-owned companies.
Visit HispanicBusiness.com to search the directory.
Yes, you have to learn to raise and manage money, create great products that your customers actually need, manage and motivate your employees, and so on. But the single most important skill that entrepreneurs don't typically learn is how to seal the deal.
Hispanic looking to buy a home or refinance an existing residence are increasingly attractive to mortgage lenders, but those who come courting are too often the wrong sort, says Janis Bowdler, a housing-policy analyst with the National Conference of La Raza.
President Bush's best shot at getting a nominee through the bitterly divided Senate before the Supreme Court reconvenes Oct. 3 is to pick a moderate -- and increasingly, his good friend Alberto Gonzales appears to fit the bill.
With a few prominent senators addressing their colleagues in Spanish, others taking Spanish lessons, and many more legislators adding Spanish speakers to their communications teams, Spanish has a solid foothold in the halls of power in Congress.
The latest USA TODAY, CNN, Gallup Poll, showed overwhelming support for putting another woman on the court. Three of four favored appointing a woman to replace Sandra Day O'Connor, the first woman to serve on the high court.
The rocky relationship between Univision and Televisa shows no signs of smoothing over: The Mexican Televisa has added two new claims to a lawsuit against the U.S. Hispanic media powerhouse, including charges that Univision is improperly withholding royalties.
Most Hispanic workers in the United States fail to save for retirement and risk relying in their later years on an endangered Social Security system, according to a report endorsed by two Hispanic House members, a California Democrat and a Florida Republican.
Search the 2005 Hispanic Business 500, a national benchmark of the surging development of U.S. Hispanic-owned companies.
While the U.S. median age continues to rise, from 35.3 years in 2000, the median age of Hispanics remains the lowest of all groups. Demographers predict faster growth among young Hispanics than among other young ethnic groups for the next decade.
|From the current issue of Hispanic Business magazine...|
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