Read the latest research reports of Latinas in the United States.
We have extracted reports from different resources to demonstrate where U.S. Latinas stand in our country. In the resources below, it examines issues especially related to Latina professionals, Latina entrepreneurs and Latina-owned businesses in the United States. Please read and share.
Stanford Latino Entrepreneurship Initiative (SLEI)
With this 2017 report, the Stanford Latino Entrepreneurship Initiative (SLEI) highlights key research findings from its third annual Survey of U.S. Latino Business Owners. In this survey, Latino Business Action Network examine issues specially related to Latino entrepreneurs and Latino-owned businesses in the United States. Download full 2017 State of Latino Entrepreneurship report, click here.
By the Numbers: Hispanic Women in the Workforce
Statistics about our members are available here.
These statistics demonstrate the growing influence of Latina professionals,
By 2024, Hispanic women’s participation is projected to increase to almost 14 million, or 8.5 percent of the total labor force.
Nearly 1 out of 3 Hispanic women were employed in service occupations in 2016, but managerial and professional occupations have had the largest increase in Hispanic women’s representation since 2000, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Download presentation, click here.
The Simple Truth about the Gender Pay Gap
You’ve probably heard that men are paid more than women are paid over their lifetimes. But what does that mean? Are women paid less because they choose lower-paying jobs? Is it because more women work part time than men do? Or is it because women have more caregiving responsibilities? And what, exactly, does gender or race bias have to do with paychecks?
The American Association of University Women (AAUW), The Simple Truth about the Gender Pay Gap presentation, succinctly addresses these issues by going beyond the widely reported 80 percent statistic. The report explains the pay gap in the United States; how it affects women of all ages, races, and education levels; and what you can do to close it. Download presentation, click here.
Barriers and Bias: The Status of Women in Leadership
Women are not new to leadership; think of the women who led the civil rights and education reform movements. But women are still outnumbered by men in the most prestigious positions, from Capitol Hill to the board room.
The American Association of University Women (AAUW), Barriers and Bias: The Status of Women in Leadership examines the causes of women’s underrepresentation in leadership roles in business, politics, and education. Download one-page summary, click here.
Download a one-page summary, click here.