Latinos Increasingly Confident in Personal Finances, See Better Economic Times Ahead
Yet many economic indicators show few gains for the community since the Great Recession
Latino Jobs Growth Driven by U.S. Born
Immigrants No Longer the Majority of Hispanic Workers
The Demographics of the Jobs Recovery
Employment Gains by Race, Ethnicity, Gender and Nativity
Childhood Poverty Among Hispanics Sets Record, Leads Nation
The Toll of the Great Recession
After the Great Recession: Native Born Workers Begin to Share in Jobs Recovery
For the first time since the official end of the Great Recession in June 2009, native-born workers in the second half of 2010 joined foreign-born workers in experiencing the beginnings of a recovery in employment.
After the Great Recession: Foreign Born Gain Jobs; Native Born Lose Jobs
In the year following the end of the Great Recession in June 2009, foreign-born workers gained 656,000 jobs while native-born workers lost 1.2 million. As a result, the unemployment rate fell for immigrants while it rose for the native born.
Mexican Immigrants: How Many Come? How Many Leave?
The flow of immigrants from Mexico to the United States has declined sharply since mid-decade, but there is no evidence of an increase during this period in the number of Mexican-born migrants returning home from the U.S.
Minorities, Immigrants and Homeownership
Through Boom and Bust
Unemployment Rose Sharply Among Latino Immigrants in 2008
The current recession is having an especially severe impact on employment prospects for immigrant Hispanics.
Hispanics and the Economic Downturn: Housing Woes and Remittance Cuts
Almost one-in-ten (9%) Latino homeowners say they missed a mortgage payment or were unable to make a full payment and 3% say they received a foreclosure notice in the past year.