Latina

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Latina

(lätē`nä), city (1991 pop. 106,203), capital of Latina prov., in Latium, central Italy, near the Tyrrhenian Sea. It is an industrial, commercial, and agricultural center. Manufactures include tires, chemicals, and processed food. It was the first community founded (1932) by Mussolini in the reclaimed Pontine Marshes and was known as Littoria until 1947. There is a nuclear power station in the city.

Latina

 

a city in Italy, in Latium; the administrative center of Latina Province. Population, 76,500 (1970). The city has food, pharmaceutical, radio-electronics, and paper industries. A nuclear power plant (200 megawatts) is located nearby.

Latina

a city in W central Italy, in Lazio: built as a planned town in 1932 on reclaimed land of the Pontine Marshes. Pop.: 107 898 (2001)
References in periodicals archive ?
As higher education changes and the Latino population continues to grow, will higher education evolve to serve this critical mass of students to improve our country's overall degree completion?
Increasing Latino board participation is a short, mid, and long-term endeavor.
To continue thriving, Latino businesses need to find countries where the middle class is growing and expand abroad, experts said at the opening session of the conference.
He added that Uptown's comparatively large Latino and Asian populations act as a buffer for some whites, who might otherwise leave Uptown if they thought it had too many African Americans.
exosystem, macrosystem), which need to be addressed when working with Latino students and families, especially since Latino students and families face many issues related to these systems.
To a great extent, what audiences most readily appreciate in Latino dancers is also what the dancers are proudest to claim.
You'd also need more family involvement, because Latino culture speaks about a communal sense of self.
Even more worrying, the study showed that two out of three Latino parents said they did not receive any information about college financial matters in the period when their children were between kindergarten and 12th grade.
I have been the only gay Latino in a roomful of gay white men on many occasions.
Even as Suro writes with deep empathy for Latinos already locked in the barrios of this country--the people who clean our houses, mow our lawns, and sort our garbage--when it comes to the question of the folks who are forced to steal across our borders and crawl through our deserts just to find work, he shows no mercy.
When Latinos began to rebel against Texas racism in the 1950s, the first thing they had to do was to prove they were a distinct category of the population.
The percentages for non Latino whites or African Americans were nearly equal.