Less than 4% of film producers and storytellers in the U.S. are of Latino descent.
Author - Claudia Araiza
Dr. Claudia Araiza has held positions in various capacities in business, academic, and governmental settings ranging from business and economic analysis, business development, academic administration, research, teaching, and online course development. She is a graduate from San Diego State University with a BA degree in International Business and Economics and an MA degree in Economics. She received her PhD in Economics from Claremont Graduate University. She lives in San Diego,California.
Almost 25 years since passing Prop 209, Californians are again thinking of reversing it.
Telehealth is affordable, accessible, and has the potential to increase the quality of healthcare among Latinos.
COVID-19 remains a top concern and obstacle for Latino students.
Latino business owners have made strides, but access to capital still remains scarce.
As the Latino population grows, demand for Latino products will only continue to increase.
Almost half of Latino and Black small-business owners might need to close their doors by the end of the year.
Latino students are less likely to return to school in the fall compared to other students.
COVID-19 continues to ravage the Latino community.
For the economy to recover, policy makers must tailor decisions to local needs.
COVID-19 related scams are increasing, and the elderly are particularly vulnerable.
In wake of COVID-19, many companies and trade associations are now offering free education.
When it comes to race, the census has undergone numerous changes over the past 200 years.
New challenges are ahead as universities move to an online setting.
The new agreement isn't perfect, but helps create a more level playing field.
According to the U.S. Department of Labor, last November marked the lowest unemployment rate in 50 years. However, since 2018, Latino unemployment still...
Some businesses have come a long ways, but improvements still need to be made.
Hispanic-Serving Institutions increase the success rate of Latino students in higher education.
Improvements have been made, but home ownership continues to remain an obstacle for many Latinos.
70% more Latinos earned degrees in the past decade than any previous decade.
Congress is considering a bill to curve predatory lending practices in all states.
There is more than one way to pay for college, and each situation is different.
How do Latinos start a businesses in such a competitive landscape? Fortunately there is help.