Latina/o college students enroll at local community colleges in large proportions. For example, 58% of total Latina/o student enrollment presides at 2-year institutions. However, Latina/o student success at these institutions remains low. A recent report from the National Center for Education Statistics indicated that Latina/o college participants had lower associate’s degree earning percentages (at 13.5%) than African American (13.7%) and Caucasian (66.3%) students. Hispanic serving institutions (HSIs) were created to assist Latina/o students in achieving success. HSIs are identified by demographic population. To be an HSI, an institution must have at least 25% of its enrollment comprised of Latina/o students. Additionally, 50% of the Latina/o student population must receive Title IV funds. The fact that community colleges enroll the vast majority of Latina/o students has resulted in a large body of 2- year HSIs. HSIs receive federal grants specifically aimed at increasing Latina/o student success. Yet, there is limited data to indicate that these postsecondary educational settings are indeed assisting Latina/o with academic or career achievements. The purpose of this study was to critically assess the impact of federal grant funds (Title III and Title V) on Latina/o graduation rates at 2-year HSIs. This study was a national examination of Latina/o graduation rates at four categorical types of 2-year HSIs. The breakdown and cross-comparison of Latina/o graduation rates at these postsecondary institutions allowed for an in-depth analysis of HSI efficiency and administrator accountability across the collegial level.