Hispanics born in the United States often marry non-Hispanics, new research suggests. Meanwhile, the vast majority of Hispanics who immigrate do not intermarry.
A new paper examines “victimization by proxy” and finds European-born Muslims more likely than their immigrant parents to endorse radical ideology or violence.
A new study suggests a link between certain facial features and the severity of the punishment a judge assigns to felony crime.
A federal program that subsidizes minority-owned businesses is not equipping them for success, a new study finds.
Police officers speak less respectfully to black drivers than white drivers during routine traffic stops, according to a new study from Stanford University researchers.
Millions of Americans have been imprisoned under the War on Drugs. Convicts who receive public assistance after release may be less likely to offend again.
Since the end of the draft in the 1970s, the U.S. military has become a professional fighting force. But is it representative of Americans? Not really.
This collection of research explores how students benefit from having teachers of the same race or ethnicity.
African Americans in the South are more supportive of “American values” and the U.S. political system than black people living outside the South, a new study finds.
A new study suggests the proportion of government employees who were black or white and spoke only English fell after a major U.S. city adopted a bilingual employment policy.