The last two decades have seen a positive shift in the relationship between Latin American societies and their most vulnerable members.
Between 2002 and 2012, more than 80 million people were lifted out of poverty, many of them belonging to historically excluded minorities.
Afro-descendants represent one of the minority groups that benefited during this period: The historical income gap separating them from other
Latin Americans narrowed across the region, and the number of Afro-descendant households living in poverty was drastically reduced. A mix
of tailwinds in the region’s economy and the implementation of progressive policies of social inclusion explain much of this change.
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