Pew Research on Hispanic Immigration

Hispanic Trends
  1. Unauthorized immigrant population trends for states, birth countries and regions

    In 2016, an estimated 10.7 million unauthorized immigrants lived in the U.S., down from a peak of 12.2 million in 2007. Explore trends in the U.S. unauthorized immigrant population by state of residence in the U.S., as well as by birth countries and regions.

    The post Unauthorized immigrant population trends for states, birth countries and regions appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  2. U.S. Unauthorized Immigrant Total Dips to Lowest Level in a Decade

    There were 10.7 million unauthorized immigrants in the U.S. in 2016, down from 12.2 million in 2007. The total is the lowest since 2004 and is tied to a decline in the number of Mexican unauthorized immigrants.

    The post U.S. Unauthorized Immigrant Total Dips to Lowest Level in a Decade appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  3. More Latinos Have Serious Concerns About Their Place in America Under Trump

    About half of U.S. Latinos say the situation for Hispanics in the U.S. has worsened over the past year, and a majority say they worry that they or someone they know could be deported.

    The post More Latinos Have Serious Concerns About Their Place in America Under Trump appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  4. Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016

    Key charts and stats about immigrants in the United States from 1980 to 2016.

    The post Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016 appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  5. Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016

    There were a record 43.7 million immigrants living in the U.S. in 2016, making up 13.5% of the nation’s population.

    The post Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016 appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  6. Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016

    There were a record 43.7 million immigrants living in the United States in 2016, making up 13.5% of the nation’s population. This represents a more than fourfold increase since 1960.

    The post Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016 appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  7. Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016

    This statistical profile of the foreign-born population in the 50 states and the District of Columbia is based on Pew Research Center tabulations of the Census Bureau’s 2010 and 2016 American Community Survey (ACS) and the 1960-2000 decennial censuses.

    The post Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016 appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  8. Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016

    As of 2016, 19% of the national immigrant population lives in the top five counties: Los Angeles County, California.; Miami-Dade County, Florida.; Harris County, Texas; Cook County, Illinois and Queens County, New York.

    The post Facts on U.S. Immigrants, 2016 appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  9. Hispanic Identity Fades Across Generations as Immigrant Connections Fall Away

    High intermarriage rates and declining immigration are changing how some Americans with Hispanic ancestry see their identity. Most U.S. adults with Hispanic ancestry self-identify as Hispanic, but 11%, or 5 million, do not.

    The post Hispanic Identity Fades Across Generations as Immigrant Connections Fall Away appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

  10. Rise in U.S. Immigrants From El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras Outpaces Growth From Elsewhere

    The increase from these countries exceeded modest growth of the overall foreign-born population and came amid a decline in immigrants from Mexico.

    The post Rise in U.S. Immigrants From El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras Outpaces Growth From Elsewhere appeared first on Pew Research Center's Hispanic Trends Project.

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How come some of the people shown on the left don't look Hispanic?

Hispanic or Latino is not a race.   There are Latinos of many different races and physical characteristics.  For more information see our FAQ article, Why doesn't the census include Hispanic as a race?, and the Latino Blog post Let's Stop Segmenting People by Race! 

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