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Given Latinos’ status as the largest minority and their high proportions among post-1965 immigrants, both documented and undocumented, they have become the most convenient targets of immigration control and enforcement. Their relatively disadvantaged social status in terms of education, occupations, and income has further deepened their vulnerability in facing discrimination and biased enforcement of state-level criminal statutes and federal immigration policies and regulations. There is an impression among many Americans that Latino immigrants pose a public health and safety problem and a danger to U.S. society, and a criminal alien image attached to Latino immigrants is often deliberately spread by some politicians to maintain non-Hispanic White supremacy over Latinos and justify racialized law enforcement against immigrants. Comparative analyses of public opinion on the police between Latino and other racial/ethnic groups, and among Latino groups, have yielded inconsistent results due chiefly to differences in samples studied and variation in measurements taken. Immigrant-specific factors, such as language proficiency, country of origin, and immigration status, appear to have a stronger correlation than individual demographic characteristics with Latinos’ evaluations of the police.
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- The Apparent Immigrants: Latinos’ Attitudes Toward the Police
Ivan Y. Sun
- Palgrave Macmillan UK
- Chapter 4