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Hispanics in the United States Highlights – KION546


CNN Editorial Research

Here is an overview of the Hispanic population in the United States, via the Census Bureau.


Office of Management and Budget describes Hispanic or Latino ethnicity as “a person of Cuban, Mexican, Puerto Rican, South or Central American, or other Spanish culture or origin, regardless of race.

Hispanics are the largest minority in the United States. Only Mexico has a larger Hispanic population than the United States.

READ MORE: Hispanics show increasing cultural, economic and social diversity

In 2018, the Census Bureau predicted that by 2060, Hispanics will represent 27.5% of the total population, with 111 million Hispanic individuals residing in the United States.

In 2020, Hispanics made up 11% of the electoratecompared to 8% in 2018 and 10% in 2016.

There are 62,080,044 Hispanics in the United States, representing 18.7% of the population.

There are over one million Hispanic residents in ten US states – Arizona, California, Colorado, Georgia, Florida, Illinois, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York and Texas.

An estimated 41,757,391 U.S. residents, or 13.5% of the population, speak Spanish at home.

An estimated 23,484,777 Spanish speakers also speak English “very well” according to the 2019 census survey. 6,762,059 additional people said they spoke English “good”.

READ MORE: Hispanics explain why labels don’t match

Of the 62,080,044 Hispanics in the United States, here is one breakdown of how they define their race:

  • Another breed alone: ​​26,225,882
  • Two or more runs: 20,299,960
  • White alone: ​​12,579,626
  • American Indians and Alaska Natives alone: ​​1,475,436
  • Black or African American alone: ​​1,163,862
  • Asian alone: ​​267,330
  • Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islanders alone: ​​67,948

READ MORE: Why do Hispanics identify as white?

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