Last edited by Nikotilar
Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

5 edition of Religion and Education among Latinos in New York City (Religion in the Americas Series 3) (Religion in the Americas Series, V. 3) found in the catalog.

Religion and Education among Latinos in New York City (Religion in the Americas Series 3) (Religion in the Americas Series, V. 3)

by Segundo Pantoja

  • 230 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Brill Academic Pub .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Anthropology,
  • Religious groups,
  • Religion,
  • Education / Teaching,
  • Sociology of Religion,
  • Students & Student Life,
  • Biblical Reference - General,
  • Church and education,
  • Education,
  • Hispanic Americans,
  • New York,
  • New York (State)

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages195
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL12798989M
    ISBN 109004144935
    ISBN 109789004144934

    The debate about the economic effect of new immigrants to the United States is best characterized by whether: a. the new immigrants will edge out current Americans for jobs in the high-tech sector of the economy b. the new immigrants will cost too much in government welfare programs or provide a financial lift to the economy by paying taxes. Between and , the Hispanic and Latino population in New York State grew by 66 percent, reaching nearly million (19 percent of the population). Nearly half of Hispanic New Yorkers (including Latinos) were born in New York State, and more than three-quarters are United States citizens by birth or naturalization. Hispanic NewFile Size: 82KB.

    As Hispanic social problems increase, so will the government sector that ministers to them. In July, a New York Times editorial, titled young latinas and a cry for help, pointed out the elevated high school dropout rates and birthrates among Hispanic girls. The essays in this collection are an analysis of the past and present conditions of Latinos in metropolitan New York. The focus is on Puerto Ricans, but there are explorations of the status of other Latino groups in the city. The book contains sections on historical and sociological perspectives and policy issues. Contributions are: (1) "The Evolution of the Latino Community in New York City Cited by:

    Caribbean, and they contribute enormously to the history and culture of New York State. Yet the historical record of Latinos in New York is very limited. One major and exemplary repository, the Centro de Estudios Puertorriqueños at Hunter College, documents Puerto Ricans in New York City, but only a handful of other repositories collect Latino File Size: KB. Cities with the Highest Percentage of Hispanics in New York: Related Reports. Percentage of Hispanics in New York by Zip Code. Percentage of Hispanics in the United States by Zip Code. Percentage of Hispanics in the United States by City. Select City in New York Long Island City, New York (1) 25, % # Central Islip, New.


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Religion and Education among Latinos in New York City (Religion in the Americas Series 3) (Religion in the Americas Series, V. 3) by Segundo Pantoja Download PDF EPUB FB2

About the Author Segundo Pantoja, Ph.D. () in Sociology, City University of New York, is Director of the Center for Ethnic Studies at Borough of Manhattan Community College.

His research focuses on education and religion among Latinos as well as in the by: 2. Religion and education among Latinos in New York City. [Segundo Pantoja] -- Education is Latinos' number one concern. This volume offers an analysis of why many are underachieving, while pointing to the role of religion in helping Latinos improve their academic outlook.

Your Web browser is not enabled for JavaScript. Significant changes in New York City's Latino community have occurred since the first edition of Latinos in New York: Communities in Transition was published in The Latino population in metropolitan New York has increased from million in the s to over million, constituting a third of the population spread over five boroughs/5(2).

Religion and Education among Latinos in New York City is an important study that explores the critical influence of religion on the parental involvement of Latino school children (p.

His primary aims are to analyze how being Roman Catholic or Conservative Protestant positively or negatively affects parental involvement and how high or low levels of religious commitment to one's theological beliefs and church positively or negatively shape a child's educational Author: Gastón Espinosa.

Religion and education among Latinos in New York City. [Segundo Pantoja] -- "This volume explores the role of religion in the educational achievement of Hispanics. In particular, it assesses the influence of religion on parental involvement in children's educational.

The educational conditions of Latinos in the United States in the first decade of the 21st century can be Johnson, Monica Kirkpatrick, & Gorman, Bridget K. College Aspirations and Expectations Among Latino Adolescents in the United States.

Social Problems, 53, – Bilingual Education in New York City. New York: New York Cited by: 7. Latino New York: An Introduction In the mids the New York media alerted the public to a “Latin Boom” in the big city.

Back then it was the salsa craze, the emergence of a new wave of politicians and activists, and the surpassing of the one million threshold in the Latino. For Hispanics in the United States, the educational experience is one of accumulated disadvantage.

Many Hispanic students begin formalized schooling without the economic and social resources that many other students receive, and schools are often ill equipped to compensate for these initial disparities. For Hispanics, initial disadvantages often stem from Cited by: In cities such as New York, Los Angeles and Chicago, where Latino youth comprise the majority of the school age population, they are disproportionately consigned to schools that are over crowded, under funded and woefully inadequate on matters related to educational quality (Oakes ; Noguera).

About Pew Research Center Pew Research Center is a nonpartisan fact tank that informs the public about the issues, attitudes and trends shaping the world. It conducts public opinion polling, demographic research, media content analysis and other empirical social science research.

Pew Research Center does not take policy positions. on Latino health. Latino New Yorkers make up nearly one-third of residents in our diverse and vibrant city. From tothe Latino population grew by more than 14% to 2, Although often described as one uniform group, Latinos in New York City (NYC) represent more than 20 unique countries of origin or heritage groups.

This report. MORTALITY. As Table shows, Hispanics in the United States have lower age-adjusted mortality rates than both non-Hispanic whites and non-Hispanic blacks (Arias, Anderson, Hsiang-Ching, Murphy, and Kochanek, ).Inthe age-adjusted death rate for Hispanic men was perpersons, compared with for white men and for Cited by: The New York City public school system is the largest in the United States.

More than million students are taught in more than 1, public schools with a budget of nearly $25 billion. The public school system is managed by the New York City Department of includes Empowerment Schools. According to Census Data, NYC spent $19, each year per. THE HISPANIC/LATINO CULTURAL CENTER OF NEW YORK, INC is a Not For Profit (c) (3)-- Organization founded Ap dedicated to promoting cultural activities.

Our main activity is THE HISPANIC/LATINO BOOK FAIR OF NEW YORK recognizing a member of the community who has opened doors through his or her work for the Hispanics/Latinos in. When just looking at New York City proper, half (15 percent) of the 30 percent of Catholics identify as Hispanic, while less than half (11 percent) identify as white.

However, there is substantial diversity between the boroughs in the size and diversity of the Catholic population. But New York City is an axis around which exist other Latino communities, some in New York State, and others in New Jersey and Connecticut, where the number of Latinos is also significant.

In fact, the multi-state, New York City metro area is home to million Latinos, the second largest metropolitan area concentration of Latinos in the country.

The book brings together leading social analysts and community advocates on the Latino experience to address issues that have been largely neglected in the literature on New York City.

These include the role of race, culture and identity, health, the criminal justice system, the media, and higher education, subjects that require greater Author: Sherrie Baver, Angelo Falcón, Gabriel Haslip-Viera.

The coronavirus is killing black and Latino people in New York City at twice the rate that it is killing white people, according to preliminary data released on Wednesday by the city.

Robert D. Putnam and David E. Campbell, American Grace: How Religion Divides and Unites Us (New York: Simon and Schuster, ),; Juhem Navarro-Rivera, Barry A. Kosmin, and Ariela Keysar, U.S. Latino Religious Identification Growth, Diversity, andTransformation, A Report Based on the American Religious.

The Hispanic presence at the polls had always lived up to the expectations. Hispanics were not interested in voting at the polls. Many Hispanics were ineligible to vote under the U.S. Constitution. Hispanics represented a majority among the electoral candidates. Laura is a Mexican immigrant who lives in East Harlem, a neighborhood with one of the largest Latino populations in New York City.

Yet she understands so little of what others are saying around. This profile provides key demographic information on Latino eligible voters 1 and other major groups of eligible voters in New York. 2 All demographic data are based on Pew Research Center tabulations of the U.S.

Census Bureau’s American Community Survey. 3 Hispanics in New York’s Eligible Voter Population. The Hispanic population in New York is .The Latin American and [email protected] Studies (LALS) Program at City College of New York, CUNY, is a comprehensive and multi-disciplinary study in the areas of Latin America and the Caribbean, Latinx in the United States, Latin America and Caribbean diaspora in the U.S., and race and ethnicity in the Americas.

Historically, this program emerged from.