The Pew Hispanic Center is a nonpartisan research organization that seeks to improve understanding of the U.
What does PHC stand for?
PHC stands for Pew Hispanic Center (California)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PHC
We have 201 other meanings of PHC in our Acronym Attic
- Partenariat Hubert Curien (French: Hubert Curien Partnership)
- Parti de l'Héritage Chrétien (French: Christian Heritage Party)
- Patrick Henry College
- Paul Hall Center for Maritime Training and Education
- Pears Health Cyber (marketing; various locations)
- People's Homesite Corporation (Philippines)
- Permanent Human Capability
- Personal Holding Company
- Pet Health Council (UK)
- Petroleum Hydrocarbons
Samples in periodicals archive:
MEXICO CITY * A recent Pew Hispanic Center Report found a leveling in the number of Mexicans arriving in the United States and those heading back to Mexico, but omitted another group: Central Americans, who are heading north in ever larger numbers, despite dangers along the route.
The Pew Hispanic Center conducted a survey, which has revealed various startling facts.
The Pew Hispanic Center says North Carolina had about 275,000 illegal immigrants in 2009, down from about 350,000 in 2008.
The county's Hispanic residents increased from 11 percent of the population in 1990 to an estimated 28 percent in 2008, according to the Pew Hispanic Center in Washington.
[GRAPHIC OMITTED] The Pew Hispanic Center, a project of the Washington-based Pew Research Center, has released some statistics concerning Cubans living in the United States, obtained from the U.
The Pew Hispanic Center, a research organization that seeks to improve public understanding of the United States' Hispanic population, presented its findings Tuesday at a daylong conference, which featured educators, researchers, policy-shapers and students as panelists.
For the first time since 1980, a majority -- 52 percent -- of the 16 million children of Hispanic culture in the United States in 2007 were second generation Americans, meaning they were born in the country to at least one foreign-born parent, the report by the Pew Hispanic Center said.