PRB Topic Feed: Race/ Ethnicity/Topics/RaceEthnicity.aspxAmerica's Future: Latino Child Well-Being in Numbers and TrendsA new data book offers a comprehensive overview of the state of Latino children by integrating a range of key factors and outcomes in the areas of demography, citizenship, family structure, poverty, health, education, and juvenile justice. 04/30/2010/Publications/Articles/2010/larazadatabook.aspxcc322363-eb73-4c63-82f9-e5fd4459db44Mixed-Race Marriages Reduce Housing SegregationThe persistent separation of racial groups across U.S. neighborhoods has lessened slightly due to mixed-race marriages. But residential patterns differ depending on the racial makeup of the couple.09/27/2013/Publications/Articles/2013/mixed-race-marriages-and-housing-segregation.aspxca818548-9579-447e-a86a-b8b7fdcdb40fRacial Inequalities in Managerial and Professional JobsTitle VII of the U.S. Civil Rights Act of 1964 sought to reduce racial inequality by eliminating discrimination in the labor market. Although few would disagree that discrimination is less of a problem today than it was in the 1960s, racial inequalities persist.02/01/2001/Publications/Articles/2001/RacialInequalitiesinManagerialandProfessionalJobs.aspxc64883bc-28e9-4254-8026-4bc7c4cb2202The Health and Life Expectancy of Older Blacks and Hispanics in the U.S.This newsletter highlights recent work by National Institute on Aging (NIA)-supported researchers and others who examined life expectancy and health trends among older blacks and Hispanics.06/14/2013/Publications/Articles/2013/life-expectancy-blacks-hispanics.aspxc03a9bdc-6177-4924-a608-40c7054e4f27Immigration and Fading Color Lines in AmericaThis report asks whether today's immigrants to the United States are helping to blur racial and ethnic boundaries, whether immigrants are causing new color lines to emerge, or whether some newcomers are traversing old color lines without eradicating them. 07/26/2004/Publications/Articles/2004/ImmigrationandFadingColorLinesinAmerica.aspxb9c4604a-4d05-4ced-84f2-2cac124b12a2Hispanic Gains Minimize Population Losses in Rural and Small-Town America New population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show that Hispanics continue to fuel rapid population growth in the United States. Between 2000 and 2006, the Hispanic population grew from 35.3 million to 44.3 million, a 26 percent increase. 08/09/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/HispanicGains.aspxb948588b-ee44-4564-b37b-20c7aa3f5fb9U.S. Racial/Ethnic and Regional Poverty Rates Converge, but Kids Are Still Left Behind While poverty rates continue to vary widely by subgroup and region, longer-term trends point to a growing convergence in poverty levels among minority groups and for people living in different parts of the country.08/28/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/USRacialEthnicAndRegionalPoverty.aspxb6fa41de-ce71-4661-98e4-4d79dec8419eEducation and Occupation Separates Two Kinds of Immigrants in the United StatesAlthough policymakers, journalists, and the public have focused their attention on low-skilled migrants from Mexico and other Latin American countries, there is also a large and growing number of highly skilled immigrants arriving from Asia to attend college or work high-tech jobs. 09/12/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/EducationAndOccupationSeparatesUSImmigrants.aspxb1adde2c-15a0-46fe-aa69-fe1f495cd83110% of U.S. Counties Now 'Majority-Minority'Immigration and higher fertility among minorities have put the United States on a path to become "majority-minority," when less than 50 percent of the population will be non-Hispanic white. New 2007 estimates show that about 10 percent (302) of the country'scounties have already passed that mark.08/07/2008/Publications/Articles/2008/majority-minority.aspxb17653a2-2c3d-4e5c-a06c-97ec567d4c71U.S. Population Projected to Hit 400 Million in 2039The U.S. population is set to reach 400 million by 2039, four years earlier than previously projected, according to new population projections from the U.S. Census Bureau. Whites are projected to drop below 50 percent of the U.S. population by 2042, according to the new data. 08/14/2008/Publications/Articles/2008/us400million.aspx91a66398-13d5-4eb8-bcf6-f00d50585ce7