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The Washington Post, 3.21.18
Analyzing voter data from the U.S. Census, researchers found that the number of Latinos who are eligible to vote tripled to more than 26.6 million between 1992 and 2016. Read more
The advantage holds true across all race, ethnicity and gender categories, although some groups are faring better than others, according to researchers at the Graduate Center, CUNY’s Center for Latin American, Caribbean and Latino Studies Read more
Distinguished Professor Laird W. Bergad (GC/Lehman, History), director of the Graduate Center’s Center for Latin American, Caribbean & Latino Studies (CLACLS), commented in a recent Wall Street Journal story about the growth in New York City’s Hispanic population. Read more
May 23, 2017
The Graduate Center of the City University of New York, the Mina Rees Library and the Latino Data Project have worked together to release 65 information-packed reports on the experience of Latinos in the United States, with a special focus on Latinos in New York City.
April 24, 2017
The performance will be presented as a part of the Graduate Center’s annual Hispanic and Luso-Brazilian Literatures and Languages Conference. Read more
November 2, 2016 Read more
Latinas registered to vote (and voted) at higher rates than Latino males in each U.S. presidential election from 1992 through 2012, according to a new study by the GC’s Center for Latin America, Caribbean and Latino Studies (CLACLS) in partnership with CNN en Español. Read more
September 14, 2016 Read more
Latino voters in Florida may decide which presidential candidates carry the state in the primaries — and who ultimately wins the 2016 general election, according to a new report from the GC’s Center for Latin American, Caribbean and Latino Studies (CLACLS) and CNN en Español.