By Luis Fraga, John A. Garcia, Rodney Hero, Michael Jones-Correa, Visit Amazon's Valerie Martinez-Ebers Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Valerie Martinez-Ebers, , Gary M. Segura
Latinos are the most important and quickest growing to be ethnic workforce within the US, with elevated degrees of political mobilization and impact. during this e-book, Latino students discover the profound implications of Latinos' inhabitants progress and geographic dispersion for American politics and society.
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Additional info for Latino Lives in America: Making It Home
This is all to say that we were deeply attuned to the differences, as well as to the possible commonalities, among the participants in these focus groups, and the chapters that follow paint a picture that we hope captures the Latino population in the United States with all its nuances and complexities. In Chapter 2, Trying for the Americano Dream: Barriers to Making the United States “Home,” we examine the extent to which our focus group participants identify the quintessential “American dream” as their life goal, and their experiences—good and bad—in trying to achieve that outcome.
He is from upstate New York. A little town in upstate New York and also has family in Pennsylvania. They never make me feel like an outsider. They try to talk to me slowly when I first came to this country and be friendly and give me all that food. I was like “Oh, my God. What is that? â•–They don’t make me feel outsider. It is equally significant to note that marriage to a non-Latino does not necessarily result in the loss of Latino cultural ties. Participants’ comments seem to suggest that acculturation is the more common effect as families learned to appreciate, or at least accept, the customs and practices of the different cultures.
I do get disappointed with myself for not teaching my daughters. S. Latino population is something about which there is a great deal of information. S. Census Bureau and from other national studies. Basically, the data are consistent across these sources. Roberto Suro, former Director of the Pew Hispanic Center, aptly summarizes the findings from these data: 44 b Chapter 2 [A]bout three-quarters of foreign-born Latinos, the first generation, speaks only Spanish and the rest of the immigrants are bilingual to some extent.