This report focuses on three questions: 1) What are the college readiness and completion experiences of young Latino men in urban Massachusetts (namely, Boston, Holyoke, Lawrence, Springfield, and Worcester); 2) What helps or prevents young Latino men from successfully obtaining a post-secondary credential; and 3) What influences young Latino men's decision-making processes about education and work? These questions derived from a reading of existing literature, much of which tends to draw on quantitative findings. To answer these questions, researchers for this study took a largely qualitative approach to understand the education trajectory of young Latino men through the conceptual framework of the educational pipeline, a continuum of institutions spanning early education to post-secondary education through which students travel. By asking young Latino men, first-hand, about their experiences moving through the pipeline, this project was able to capture their voices and perspectives, providing insight into their educational, work, and personal lives. Accordingly, researchers fused quantitative data with these qualitative findings (personal narratives from the young men) to arrive at a deeper and more nuanced understanding of the discouraging statistics detailing Latino male educational experiences and college completion in Massachusetts.