The National Survey of Latinos is a nationally representative survey of Hispanic adults conducted annually since 2002 by the Pew Research Center. The NSL explores the attitudes and opinions of the nation’s fast growing Latino population on topics ranging from identity to politics to immigration policy to education to religion and health care, among others.
To download the dataset for NSL surveys, visit our Data and Resources page.
Democrats Maintain Edge as Party ‘More Concerned’ for Latinos, but Views Similar to 2012
75% have discussed Trump’s comments about Hispanics in the past year
Digital Divide Narrows for Latinos as More Spanish Speakers and Immigrants Go Online
Broadband use little changed in recent years among Hispanics
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
Three-Fourths of Hispanics Say Their Community Needs a Leader
Most Latinos Cannot Name One
A Growing Share of Latinos Get Their News in English
The language of news media consumption is changing for Hispanics: a growing share of Latino adults are consuming news in English from television, print, radio and internet outlets, and a declining share are doing so in Spanish, according to survey findings from the Pew Research Center.
Closing the Digital Divide: Latinos and Technology Adoption
The Path Not Taken
Two-thirds of Legal Mexican Immigrants are not U.S. Citizens
An Awakened Giant: The Hispanic Electorate is Likely to Double by 2030
Aging, Naturalization and Immigration Will Drive Growth
Latinos Express Growing Confidence In Personal Finances, Nation’s Direction
Latino Voters Support Obama by 3-1 Ratio, But Are Less Certain than Others about Voting
Latino registered voters prefer President Barack Obama over Republican challenger Mitt Romney by 69% to 21% and express growing satisfaction with the direction of the nation and the state of their personal finances but are somewhat less certain than non-Hispanics that they will vote in this election, according to a new nationwide survey of 1,765 Latinos.