|All children related to householder||Married parents||Female parent, no spouse present||Male parent, no spouse present|
|Race/ethnicity and subgroup|
|Other Central American||25.1||14.9||45.6||24.3|
|Other Hispanic or Latino||20.9||9.4||43.0||23.8|
|Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander||25.6||18.6||37.7||35.6|
|American Indian/Alaska Native||32.7||17.9||51.5||30.5|
|Two or more races||17.9||5.2||38.5||19.8|
|! Interpret data with caution.
1 Total includes other race/ethnicity categories not separately shown.
2 Excludes Taiwanese. Taiwanese is included in the "Other Asian" category.
NOTE: Children are classified by either their parent's marital status or, if no parents are present in the household, by the marital status of the related householder. Poverty information was available for children who were related to the householder. Therefore, this table excludes any children who were not related to the householder or who are recorded as the householder or spouse of the householder. To define poverty, the U.S. Census Bureau utilizes a set of money income thresholds that vary by family size and composition. A family, along with each individual in it, is considered poor if the family’s total income is less than that family’s threshold. The poverty thresholds do not vary geographically and are adjusted annually for inflation using the Consumer Price Index. The official poverty definition counts money income before taxes and does not include capital gains and noncash benefits (such as public housing, Medicaid, and food stamps). Race categories exclude persons of Hispanic ethnicity.
SOURCE: U.S. Department of Commerce, Census Bureau, American Community Survey, 2007.