“Latinos” is again too broad a term as it covers a range from the the majority of American Latinos ( Mexican Americans and Mexican immigrants) as well as the minority of them (Latinos from South America). Each exists in a different socioeconomic strata and most have little in common beyond their ability to speak Spanish (and even that’s not a given among Mexican-Americans)
In the Los Angeles area, areas of South Central which were formerly exclusively Black after WWII and when housing discrimination laws were lifted and began White flight (Compton,Watts, Inglewood,etc) are no majority Latino. They are still run by Black politicians and officials for the moment, but eventually they’ll become Latino enclaves as African Americans home owners die off and their children move away.
Those place have seen some renewal. But the majority of those areas are still lower income/high crime areas despite the changing demographics. Whether this will change remains to be seen.
I currently live near a city in Northern Indiana where the Latino population has almost tripled in the decade since I moved here. The Latino families in the area are purchasing homes in what was previously the “Black” area of town because property values here are so low that a home can be purchased for as little as $10k. While there has been minor conflict, the two groups largely interact well with one another.
However, as in Southern California, Blacks retain political power in that area as the Latinos have yet to organize themselves and their total population hasn’t yet exceeded that of the African Americans here. When this occurs, the tensions may increase as well as the crime.
In Chicago, Latinos remain mainly in the center of the city and in several northern areas including Humboldt Park. The city is pretty Balkanized and few people of any race live outside the “traditional” areas where each racial group has carved out for themselves. Latinos have yet to make too many inroads into the South and West dies which are the “traditional” Black areas of the city.
They have, however, transformed both Berwyn and Cicero, close in collar suburbs, from “White ghettoes” into almost exclusively Latino areas. The areas have so far remained pretty much the same, although anecdotally the crime level may have gone up slightly.