Saturday, August 18, 2018 | Updated at 12:27 PM ET

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Pew Research Center

A Pew Research Center study finds Hispanic and black parents are much more likely than white parents to emphasize a college degree in helping their children get ahead.

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New research suggests that millennials have a negative view of authoritative institutions such as the church and media.

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With Election Day 2016 now less than a year away, the call for Latinos to register to vote will enhance with a new education campaign, notably in key battleground states.

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American Latinos have been key in the U.S. overall population growth, but the gains are declining as immigration rates ease.

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While the two major political parties remain divided about providing undocumented immigrants a pathway to U.S. citizenship, a majority of Americans have made their preference known.

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Millennials, an American demographic comprising of 18-to-34-year olds, have become the largest generation share of the U.S. workforce.

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Childlessness is so passé. There have been increases in large families among highly educated women. Yet, there has been a decrease in the number of large families within the Latino population.

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This week, the Pew Research Center released its recurring report on social media use among teens in the U.S. Among the survey's findings are some interesting insights on how young Latinos express themselves online.

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Latinos, especially upwardly mobile millennials, have been shown by many studies to be "ahead of the digital curve" when it comes to being tuned into cutting edge digital media, as well as smartphone ownership and useage. In fact, Latinos own smartphones at a rate that's almost 10 percent higher than the U.S. national average, as we previously reported.

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Interest for the 2016 presidential election is reportedly lower compared to the previous two presidential election cycles, according to polling data.

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Nationwide, there are more than 17,000 public libraries and bookmobiles servicing 96 percent of the population, but foreign-born Latinos are least likely to utilize library services. That said, the foreign-born Latinos who visit the library greatly benefit from it, according to a new study.

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The U.S. Census Bureau projects the foreign-born immigrant population to hit 78 million by 2060, but the rate is expected to drop for the Latino population.

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Support for legalizing marijuana has increased over the years but most notably among Republican millennials. Legalizing marijuana is significantly more popular among millennials, regardless of political affiliation, but older age groups steadily show opposition to the concept.

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The 114th Congress, just getting underway in Washington, DC to kick off 2015, has the strongest Latino representation ever on Capitol Hill; yet, despite the increased diversity, Congress still has a disproportionately white representation in comparison to the rapidly changing U.S. population, a new study states.

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NBC, Fox, ABC and CBS have chosen not to broadcast President Obama's immigration speech because they don't want to lose top ratings that could be won by popular network series, such as "Grey's Anatomy."

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Cybersecurity is an issue that's not going away, and according to a new report from the Pew Research Center, it's likely to only become more critical in the future. Surveying a number of Internet experts, Pew found a consensus that the next decade will be filled with more cyber attacks, with bigger consequences.

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