PUBLICATIONS

The Need for Hispanic Parents’ Education
Abstract. Even though more Hispanics are getting a postsecondary education than ever before, they still lag other groups in obtaining a four-year degree. As of 2014, among Hispanics ages 25 to 29, just 15% of Hispanics had a bachelor’s degree or higher. By far, the fastest-growing group of college-age people is Hispanic. If they do not increase the number of college graduates and university degrees, there will be too few workers to take up the slack of baby boomers retiring from essential high-salary positions, and too many in lower-paying jobs.

Equity in Hispanic’s Education 
Abstract. Equity requires putting systems in place to ensure that every child has an equal chance for success, understanding the unique challenges and barriers faced by low-income students and their families. Even though more Hispanics are getting post-secondary education than ever before, they still lag other populations in obtaining a four-year degree. This gap is due, in large part, to the fact that most low-income Hispanic parents, mothers, in particular, did not attend college and can not motivate and guide their children through the American educational system. Equity education requires that every middle and high school in America train low-income Hispanic mothers to help their children get to and through college.

The Hispanic Challenge
Abstract. As the White population decreases as a percentage of the total U.S. population, the Hispanic population increases. By 2044 the Hispanic population may surpass the White population. Why should we care? It is about the economy. PowerPoint prepared by 400 Voices, inc.

Barriers to Educational Opportunities for Hispanics
Abstract. For Hispanics in the United States, the educational experience is one of accumulated disadvantage. Many Hispanic students begin formalized schooling without the ec It is about the economy. onomic and social resources that many other students receive, and schools are often ill equipped to compensate for these initial disparities. For Hispanics, initial disadvantages often stem from parents’ immigrant and socioeconomic status and their lack of knowledge about the U.S. education system. As Hispanic students proceed through the schooling system, inadequate school resources and their weak relationships with their teachers continue to undermine their academic success. Initial disadvantages continue to accumulate, resulting in Hispanics having the lowest rates of high school and college degree attainment, which hinders their chances for stable employment. The situation of Hispanic educational attainment is cause for national concern. Hispanics and the Future of America © National Research Council (US) Panel on Hispanics in the United States.Tienda M, Mitchell F, editors. Washington (DC) National Academies Press, 2006.

Analytics for Hispanic Population
Abstract. Dr. Allen considers known data, examines assumptions, and creates certain models to see how they predict what the future will bring. The goal is to project current information to determine how the Hispanic population will grow in the decades ahead.  We can answer questions such as: when will it reach 100 million citizens, and will it overtake the White (non-Hispanic) population and when. © Dr. Donald Allen Professor of Mathematics, Texas A&M University.

Hispanics by Mid-Century
Abstract. By mid-century the Hispanic population in the United States will be larger than the non-Hispanic White population. The question is not if, but when. © Jose-Pablo Fernandez, 400 Voices, Inc.

Three ways the U.S. population will change over the next decade
Abstract. What does our country look like today, and what will it look like 10 years from now, on Jan. 1, 2030? Which demographic groups in the U.S. will grow the most, and which groups will not grow as much, or maybe even decline in the next 10 years?

A view of the future through kindergarten demographics
Abstract. At 54 million, Hispanics are the largest minority group in the United States. They make up 17%of the nation’s population, and have dispersed across the nation. Fueled in part by Hispanic population growth, there may be more minorities in classrooms when school starts this fall (among them blacks, Asians and Hispanics) than white students nationwide in K-12 public schools, according to U.S. Department of Education projections. By Jens Manuel Krogstad. © Pew Research Center.

Projections of Education Statistics to 2022
Abstract. The National Center for Education Statistics (NCES) is the primary federal entity for collecting, analyzing, and reporting data related to education in the United States and other nations. This edition of Projections of Education Statistics provides projections for key education statistics, including enrollment, graduates, teachers, and expenditures in elementary and secondary public and private schools, as well as enrollment and degrees conferred at postsecondary degree-granting institutions. IES International Center for Education Statistics. © U.S. Department of Education.

Mapping the Latino Population, By State, County and City
Abstract. The nation’s Hispanic population, while still anchored in its traditional settlement areas, continues to disperse across the U.S., according to a Pew Research Center analysis of U.S. Census Bureau data. Mexicans are the largest Hispanic origin group, making up 64.6% of all Hispanics. By Anna Brown and Mark Hugo Lopez.  © Pew Research Center.

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Publishing collaboration
We welcome original papers and articles about the Hispanic population in the U.S. All contributions must be original material. 400 Voices reserves the right to publish or not publish at its sole discretion.  Submission of an article does not guarantee its publication. Authors are responsible for obtaining permission from copyright holders for reproducing any illustrations, tables, figures or lengthy quotations previously published elsewhere. Please send originals to [email protected]

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