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Overall, the Northeast region has the largest concentration of Black Hispanics, this is partly because of the large Puerto Rican, Dominican, and other mostly or partly African descended Hispanic populations in the region.
Aside from the Dominican Republic and Puerto Rico, large numbers of Black Hispanics can also be found in populations originating from Cuba, northern South America, and the Caribbean coast of Central America as well, including the Cuban, Panamanian, and Colombian communities, among others.
Those who claim that Black Hispanics are not sought to play Hispanic roles in the United States allege this unfairly leads the masses of viewers to an ignorance to the existence of darker skinned Hispanics. In many of these countries, particularly in the Spanish Caribbean where the majority of the population is mixed to varying amounts with African ancestry, mixed race people (Mulatto/tri-racial) are classed as a separate "race" apart from "pure blooded" whites and blacks especially in Cuba and Dominican Republic, and are grouped with whites in Puerto Rico via Regla del Sacar, a social practice opposite that of the US One drop rule.
"Blackness" has historically been viewed negatively among many Latin American countries, with even some darkskinned Afro Latinos with a clearly African phenotype (not mixed race) known to deny their African ancestry.
A large portion of Latinos in the United States only choose to embrace the Hispanic/Latino ethnic identity and their nationality instead of their race, this is especially true for non-white Latinos, including those of mixed race, black African, and indigenous backgrounds.
Further, some Black Hispanics who identify themselves as black but of also mixed race heritage once affirming their Hispanicity may be deprived of their status as Black people among African Americans, and categorized by society as non-Black in the American historical context. Majority of them who come to the United States retain their view of race and mixed race identity, despite being considered "black" by majority of American society due to the One drop rule.
On the contrary, there are also some mixed-race Caribbean Latinos who have lived in the United States multi-generationally and have assimilated into American customs, who abandon the racial views of their home countries and embrace African American ideologies like the one drop rule, self identifying as black Afro Latino.