Long Beach State student Daniel DeLarosa works on an extra-credit assignment on the final day of his Chicano and Latino Studies course. A new report by the Campaign for College Opportunity found that just 12 percent of Latinos between 25 and 64 have at least a bachelor’s degree, compared with 42 percent of whites.
Long Beach State student Daniel DeLarosa works on an extra-credit assignment on the final day of his Chicano and Latino Studies course. A new report by the Campaign for College Opportunity found that just 12 percent of Latinos between 25 and 64 have at least a bachelor’s degree, compared with 42 percent of whites. Nancy Pastor Nancy Pastor
Long Beach State student Daniel DeLarosa works on an extra-credit assignment on the final day of his Chicano and Latino Studies course. A new report by the Campaign for College Opportunity found that just 12 percent of Latinos between 25 and 64 have at least a bachelor’s degree, compared with 42 percent of whites. Nancy Pastor Nancy Pastor

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May 27, 2015 5:00 PM

State’s economy depends on Latino schooling

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