In America, there are roughly 3.3 million children under the age of five.
That’s an increase of nearly 700,000 over the past decade, according to a new report.
That is up nearly 7% from the same time last year, and up 6% from 2014.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, about one in three U. S. children under 5 is born to a mother who is unmarried, and nearly half of them are Hispanic or Latino.
That group accounted for about 8% of the population in 2014, but it’s growing in both age and poverty levels.
According a 2016 report by the Center for American Progress, there were 6.3 children under 25 in the U, and the number is growing each year.
In the Midwest and West, the number of Hispanic and Latino children under 18 has jumped over the last decade, from about 5% of all children under 10 in 2000 to about 9% in 2015.
That means the number has increased by nearly 2.5 million in that time, according the report.
“If you look at the overall population growth rate, it’s almost flat,” said Michelle Dolan, senior vice president at the National Hispanic Media Coalition, which advocates for the rights of Hispanic media.
“There are a lot of other reasons why we’re seeing this.
We’re seeing a lot more families that have a lower income and have less resources.”
That means many families are having trouble feeding their children, with an increase in the percentage of children living in poverty and the percentage living in households with incomes below 200% of federal poverty guidelines, which are considered the official poverty line for children under age 18.
“We’re seeing that because of the economic crisis, the cost of living is increasing,” Dolan said.
The growing poverty rate is the result of a combination of factors, including the impact of a rising cost of child care, a decline in the cost-of-living index, and a higher rate of college attendance.
“When you have an economy that’s not creating jobs, you’re not going to see the kind of job growth you’re seeing now, because there are a ton of jobs being created and the demand for those jobs is going to be constrained,” Dinson said.
“The real economy is also creating jobs for people who are working.
There are a bunch of jobs that are not available, and those jobs are really going to pay for themselves in the long run.”
The problem is not confined to the rich suburbs of Chicago.
Poverty has increased in many communities across the country, according an analysis by the Economic Policy Institute, a liberal think tank based in Washington, D.C. Poverty in America has been on the rise in more than half of the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
In most of those states, poverty rates have increased more than 20% over the period, according a report by economist Edward Wolff and his colleagues from the Brookings Institution.
The report, titled Rising Poverty and Its Consequences, found that in 2016, the poverty rate in most cities in the country was roughly 40% higher than it was in 2000, which was an increase from the 15% unemployment rate at that time.
But that increase was even larger in cities that have experienced severe economic downturns, like the Detroit area, Atlanta and Milwaukee, and were hit hard by the recession.
Dolan pointed out that there are also growing concerns about the impact that rising energy prices, stagnant wages and the effects of climate change are having on rural communities.
“These are the kinds of things that are making rural communities more and more impoverished,” she said.
Some states have taken action to address the growing poverty problem.
The U.K. has enacted a series of measures aimed at addressing the growing crisis of poverty in the United Kingdom, including a child poverty reduction strategy, the government’s new Poverty Reduction and Living Wage Strategy, the Child Poverty Reduction Strategy and other policies.
California enacted the “One Child, One Job” policy in 2014 to address increasing child poverty.
But it’s not the only state to be taking steps to tackle poverty.
In 2016, Michigan implemented a “child tax credit” program to provide financial assistance for families that choose to stay at home with their children.
Another state, Arizona, enacted a child welfare law to protect the most vulnerable children from abuse and neglect.
Dola said the United States has a lot to do to combat the growing problem of poverty and other forms of economic inequality.
“It’s a problem that is not only a growing problem, it is growing in many parts of the country and it is really a problem we’re still going to have to address for the next generation,” she added.
“And we’ve got to work together, but we’re not alone.”