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C+R’s fourth Consumer RoundTable conversation focused on multicultural consumers, including a mix of African Americans, Asian Americans, and Hispanics. In this dynamic conversation, we discussed how consumers from across the nation are coping with and adapting to the changes brought forth by the current pandemic. While viruses do not discriminate, some realities are uniquely distinct for minorities and people of different ethnicities.

Consumer Connections Live Multicultural Panel Infographic

Consumer Connections Live Panel #4 - Five Key Takeaways Infographic

View the five key takeaways from our fourth live consumer roundtable!
 

On April 16, 2020, C+R hosted another complimentary live roundtable discussion with consumers but this time we focused on the Multicultural Consumer.

We asked our clients to submit questions they were interested in learning about from the consumers, and these questions fueled the discussion.

Learn about the unique challenges multicultural consumers are facing during this time.

Multicultural Consumer Perspective

Consumer Connections Live Panel #4: The Multicultural Consumer

Consumer Connections Series – The COVID-19 Chronicles

Moderated By Jorge Martinez, Vice President, CultureBeat and LatinoEyes® Divisions

Access our fourth live consumer panel in our Consumer Connections series where we’ll connect you with Multicultural Consumers. 

LatinoEyes® Hispanic Market Research

LatinoEyes® Hispanic Market Research Overview

Recognize cultural differences so you can speak their language

We Live Hispanic! Culture and curiosity drive our passion to help your brands make a connection with Latino Consumers. We combine our robust research expertise with our natural curiosity and innate cultural connection to help our clients create successful marketing strategies.

Latinos are as diverse as the tiles in a mosaic, yet they come together to form a unique identity that makes them different from the general-market population.

Hispanic Holidays Research Thanksgiving

Hispanics and the Holidays: Thanksgiving

Through a recent study conducted by C+R Research's LatinoEyes® divison, bicultural and unacculturated Hispanics were asked how they celebrate holidays in the United States. 

Shaili Bhatt, Senior Director

Teens wearing rainbow backpacks, matching hats, and glittery feather boas in support of their best friends at a Pride Parade. A group of friends wearing traditional cholis and saris, who are learning dance steps for garba-raas and attending Navaratri festivals together. Strategies to celebrate inclusion— instead of just celebrating diversity—are on the rise, and we’ll explore a few examples in this piece.

Jorge Martinez, Vice President

The current administration, through the commerce secretary, the overseer of the Census Bureau, has proposed the inclusion of a citizenship question in the 2020 Census. The question would directly ask the U.S. citizenship status of everyone living in the nation (to be precise, it would ask, "is this person a citizen of the United States?”). The proposition has been challenged in court, and a definitive ruling on the issue has not been made; however, from a business perspective, there are advantages to avoiding asking a citizenship question.

Jorge Martinez, Vice President  |  Patricia Fernandez, Vice President

Two hundred times. That’s how many times I had to write the word “hasta” (“to” or “until” in English) in first grade so that I’d remember a silent H is its first letter. My mother made me do it (multiple times) so that I would later write and spell properly in Spanish and so that it wouldn’t be confused with “asta” which means “pole” (as in what you find holding a U.S. flag). I dreaded it then, but I thank her now for her tenacity—ensuring I learned and respected the language that became the vehicle to express our love for each other.

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