The economic future of Mexico is linked to the U.S., due greatly to the mounting influence of Latinos. However, to attain optimum economic and political success, Mexico has to acknowledge U.S. Latino excellence, particularly because of the political ties that exist between Mexico and the U.S.*****
The New American Vanguard: Latinos 50+: Healthy, Wealthy and Wise, a study published by Nielsen, indicated Latinos over the age of 50 are "exerting cultural, economic and political influence on the evolving U.S. mainstream."*****
Hispanic consumers continue to outspend other groups when it comes to groceries, used cars and phone services. Their $1.3 trillion in economic contribution drives U.S. consumer markets.*****
The ever-popular "one size fits all" approach to marketing is likely the biggest mistake that marketers, brands and businesses can make, particularly when marketers are looking to win a fragment of Hispanics' spending power.*****
With 1.5 trillion in spending power, there's little need for arguing -- Latinos have a firm hold on national wealth and spending that has influences the way mainstream marketers think, function and spend.*****
Sensis Agency and ThinkNow Research unveiled grounding breaking key research findings, which gauge Hispanic Millennials' shopping preferences, attitudes and behaviors.*****
Earning $100K+ annually, affluent Hispanic are growing in numbers and their economic worth is tipping scales. While only 12.2 percent of Hispanic earners are affluent, that fact has not stopped the small segment from quietly wielding that wealth and influencing both the non-Hispanic affluent market and non-affluent Hispanic spenders.*****
Well-heeled Hispanics constitute 12.2 percent of Hispanic earners, and these influences tend to throw about their financial weight a bit more than non-Hispanic affluent spenders.*****
Consumer spending in the United States improved in May, but the figures are considered "weak."*****
A Hispanic trade organization and a global information and measurement company identified "Upscale Latinos" as the most influential segment in the United States.
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