Today's Date: April 18, 2021
Health Foundation of South Florida, Miami-Dade and Broward counties partner to launch locally produced, multi-media COVID vaccin   •   Franklin Covey Co. Named to 2021 Training Industry Top 20 Training Companies List For 10th Time For Best-in-Class Leadership Sol   •   Biden administration forces taxpayers to fund the trafficking of aborted baby body parts, says Family Research Council   •   /C O R R E C T I O N -- SWAIA/Santa Fe Indian Market/   •   Reconciliation in Action: Fisheries Agreement reached between Government of Canada and the Listuguj Mi'gmaq Government   •   Cymbiotika Launches Mother’s Day Bundle   •   CUPE Lays Out Priorities for Budget 2021   •   USA Fashion to Manufacture a Collection of Solid Basic Apparel as a Core Offering of its USA Fashion Women’s Clothing Bran   •   Government of Canada COVID-19 Update for Indigenous Peoples and communities   •   Statement on the first anniversary of the mass shooting in Nova Scotia   •   Half of Kids with Inflammatory Syndrome After COVID-19 Have Neurologic Symptoms   •   Wildflower Strengthens Commitment to Black Maternal Health with New Tools, Resources for Black Mothers   •   Reynolds Consumer Products Inc. to Report First Quarter 2021 Financial Results on May 5, 2021   •   One Voice Children's Choir Uses Their Voices to Raise Awareness of Their Nonprofit with "Little Voice"   •     STI Awareness Month: Rachel Zar, Relationship and Sex Therapist on Staying Safe Between the Sheets   •   Global COVID-19 Vaccine Inequalities Are Scandalous, Says AHF   •   Boutique Air Announces New Las Vegas-Merced Route   •   Citizens for a Pro-Business Delaware Joins Pastor Hackett's Protest for Diversity on Chancery Court   •   Labcorp to Webcast Its Annual Meeting of Shareholders   •   Wrangler® Unveils Global Sustainability Platform: WeCare Wrangler™
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Latinos Living In Two Worlds

 NEW YORK - The findings of the Univision-AP Poll relating to Hispanics Living in Two Worlds show that foreign-born Hispanics have more idealized views of life in America than U.S.-born Hispanics. According to the poll: 

 

•         Seventy-seven percent of foreign-born Hispanic parents believe it will be easier for their children to find a good job vs. 31 percent of U.S.-born Hispanic parents.   

 

•         A greater number of foreign-born Hispanics believe it will be easier for their children to buy a house and raise a family compared to U.S.-born Hispanics.    

 

The poll also found that many Hispanics are living in two worlds as it relates to retaining their ethnic identity and adapting to life in the U.S. While pursuing the American dream, Hispanics hold tight to their culture regardless of where they were born or the age they came to the U.S. Only 5 percent of Hispanics are unable to understand Spanish and only 6.2 percent cannot understand English. According to the survey: 

 

•         Foreign-born Hispanics are more likely to believe itÂ’s important to blend into American society than U.S.-born Hispanics.   

 

•         U.S.-born Hispanics believe it is most important to maintain their distinct culture.    




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