The COVID-19 pandemic has dealt a huge economic impact in the U.S., but it has also turned many people's lives upside down, affecting many people's mental health, especially mothers.
Latino cancer patients aged 15 to 29 are much more likely than non-Hispanic whites to die within two years of being diagnosed, according to new research from the University of Colorado Cancer Center.
Mental health issues are tough, but they are even more difficult for the young and unprepared. There is an alarming rise in the psychiatric hospitalizations of Latino children and young adults in California, even compared to the youth of other ethnicities.
Almost one-fifth of United States residents are either immigrants or American-born children of immigrants, according to a study released by the Center for Immigration Studies.
By Czarmecin (email@example.com)
Education among Latinos is getting better. More and more are earning a degree in college and the number of high school dropouts has diminished in the past years.