5 charts show just how badly Latino and Black communities have been impacted by the economic fallout from the coronavirus
*The coronavirus pandemic is not impacting Americans equally.
*Hispanic/Latino and Black Americans are feeling the economic consequences significantly more than white Americans, per a new survey conducted by the Harris Poll on behalf of the American Staffing Association.
*哈里斯民调(Harris Poll)代表美国人事协会(American Staffing Association)进行的一项新调查显示，拉美裔/拉丁裔和黑人美国人感受到的经济后果比美国白人要大得多。
*For example, 65% of Hispanic/Latino respondents are worried about making their mortgage/rent payments and 58% of Black people feel the same, compared to 44% of white Americans.
The economic fallout is hitting Hispanic/Latino and Black communities significantly harder than it is white communities, a recent national survey found.
Some 2,000 Americans were surveyed by the Harris Poll, on behalf of the American Staffing Association, in June. They were asked if they were having difficulty paying for things like rent, childcare, and student loans. In most areas, more Hispanic/Latino Americans said they were having trouble, followed by Black people, and then white people.
哈里斯民意调查(Harris Poll)代表美国人事协会(American Staffing Association)在6月份对约2000名美国人进行了调查。他们被问及是否在支付房租、托儿和学生贷款等方面有困难。在大多数地区，更多的西班牙裔/拉丁裔美国人表示他们遇到了麻烦，紧随其后的是黑人，然后是白人。
The results suggest the economic recovery from the pandemic may be much more difficult for non-white communities.
Here are the results of the survey in five charts.
Some 10 million Americans continue to receive unemployment assistance amid the pandemic. There have been roughly 65 million unemployment-insurance filings since early February, shortly after the coronavirus hit the US.
A July US Census Bureau survey found that more than 43 million Americans — about 25% of the country's adult population — missed or deferred their rent or mortgage payments or aren't sure they can afford to pay on time next month, USA Today reported.
At the current rate, missed mortgage/rent payments will remain above pre-pandemic levels until 2022, per financial insights company Black Knight.
Nearly 900,000 American women left the workforce in September, according to Bureau of Labor Statistics datareported by The 19th, a nonprofit news organization focusing on gender and politics.
And 1 out of every 4 working women is considering leaving the workforce or scaling back their hours, according to a May-August survey of some 40,000 workers by McKinsey and Co. and Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg's nonprofit Lean In.
麦肯锡公司(McKinsey and Co.)和Facebook首席运营官谢丽尔·桑德伯格(Sheryl Sandberg)的非营利组织“向前一步”(Lean In)在5月至8月对约4万名员工进行的调查显示，每4名职业女性中就有1人在考虑离开职场或缩减工作时间。
Millions of Americans haven't had to pay their federal student loans because of the CARES Act passed by Congress in April.But that emergency aid is expiring soon, Forbes reports.
Millions of Americans are insecure about their job stability, and that's likely doing real damage to their mental and physical health. Not being sure about one's job is so stressful that it can contribute to heart disease, loss of sleep, and psychological distress, 2017 research from Ball State University's College of Health shows.