Number of states or portions of states that had to obtain Justice Department preclearance in order to implement new voting policies at the time of the last presidential election, a policy that ended when the U.S. Supreme Court gutted a key provision of the Voting Rights Act in its 2013 Shelby v. Holder decision: 16

Number of Latino voters living in the jurisdictions that lost preclearance: 8 million

Of these 8 million voters, number who are likely to find it more difficult to cast ballots because of state laws implemented since the last presidential election: 875,000

Since that election, number of states that have implemented new laws that make it harder for Latinos to vote: 19

Of the nine states that saw their Latino populations increase by at least 100 percent between 2000 and 2010, number that implemented restrictive new voting changes since 2012: 6

Of those six states, percent in the South: 100*

Number of states that will have some form of voter ID requirement in place for the upcoming election: 33

In Mississippi, number of Latinos who are otherwise eligible to vote but likely lack a needed form of ID: 4,700

In Alabama: 10,800

Virginia: 45,600

Georgia: 46,100

Texas: 771,300

Percent of registered Latino voters in Texas's 23rd Congressional District who did not vote in 2014 because they believed they could not meet the state's voter ID requirements: 6

Number of eligible Latino voters in North Carolina who could have preregistered as 16- and 17-year-olds in 2014 if the legislature had not passed its restrictive voting law immediately after Shelby v. Holder: 18,000

Number of bipartisan bills that have been introduced in Congress to restore the section of the Voting Rights Act gutted by the Supreme Court's decision: 2

Number of those bills that have advanced to date: 0

* Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, and Tennessee.

(Click on figure to go to source. Many of the numbers in this index are drawn from "Latino Voters at Risk: Assessing the Impact of Restrictive Voting Changes in Election 2016" by the NALEO Education Fund.)