See our 2016 State Election Fact Sheets which contain data on the size and social and economic characteristics of the Hispanic and non-Hispanic eligible voter populations. These fact sheets are based on Pew Research Center’s tabulations of the Census Bureau’s American Community Survey. Eligible voters are defined as U.S. citizens ages 18 and older.
More Latinos Have Serious Concerns About Their Place in America Under Trump
About half say situation for U.S. Hispanics has worsened over the past year; majority worry that they or someone they know could be deported
Mapping the Latino electorate 2018
More than 29 million Latinos are eligible to vote nationwide in the 2018 midterm elections. See how the share of Latino voters varies by state and congressional district using interactive maps and tables.
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
Millennials Make Up Almost Half of Latino Eligible Voters in 2016
Youth, Naturalizations Drive Number of Hispanic Eligible Voters to Record 27.3 Million
2015 National Survey of Latinos
Field dates: 10/21/15 – 11/30/15
Respondents: Nationally representative sample of 1,500 Latinos ages 18 and older.
Margin of Error: +/- 3.3 percentage points at the 95% confidence interval.
This survey focused on identity, Hispanics as a distinctive group, parents’ views about Hispanicity, advantages and disadvantages of being Hispanic, political views, assimilation, the economy and internet use.
Hispanic Voters in the 2014 Election
Democratic Advantage Remains, but Republicans Improve Margin in Some States
Latino Support for Democrats Falls, but Democratic Advantage Remains
Democrats maintain a wide, but diminished, advantage among Hispanic registered voters, 54% of whom say a candidate’s position on immigration is not a deal-breaker in determining their vote.
Latino Voters and the 2014 Midterm Elections
Geography, Close Races and Views of Social Issues
2014 National Survey of Latinos
Field dates: 09/11/14 – 10/09/14
Respondents: Nationally representative sample of 1,520 Latinos ages 18 and older.
Margin of Error: +/- 3.2 percentage points at the 95% confidence interval.
This survey focused on politics, the 2014 election, immigration, job satisfaction and identity.