New Census finds 22.1million non-citizens and almost 45MILLION foreign-born residents are living in the US – the highest number in more than a century

Friday, September 27, 2019
By Paul Martin

The U.S. Census Bureau released estimates from its annual American Community Survey on Thursday
Researchers found a record 13.7 percent of the 2018 U.S. population – about 44.7 million people – were born in another country
That’s the most foreign-born American residents counted in one year since 1910
About 22 million of those foreign born residents were ‘not a U.S. citizen’
The census figures have emerged during a highly-charged debate over whether America’s decennial Census survey should include a citizenship question
The census also reveals that the gap between the rich and the poor is growing

27 September 2019

New US Census data confirms America is undergoing the largest foreign-born ethnic shift in more than a century.

Census bureau researchers on Thursday unveiled estimates from their annual American Community Survey. The statistics revealed a record 13.7 percent of nation’s 2018 population – nearly 44.7 million people – was born in another country.

That’s the highest number of foreign-born citizens since 1910.

An estimated 22 million of those foreign-born residents said they were ‘not a U.S. citizen,’ the data showed.

The data also revealed where the majority of the non-US born residents had come from: Latin America.

About one out of every 20 US residents was foreign born in 1960 and 1970.

Today’s foreign-born resident rate has surged to about one in seven in California, Texas, Florida, and New York – the nation’s largest states – where the foreign born population is 15 percent higher than it is elsewhere in America.

It comes as separate research carried out by the Federal Reserve Bank in St. Louis, Missouri, found that America’s white working class is shrinking.

By 2034, it will no longer be the largest group in the country, according to the research.

The shrinking group marks a shift in attitude which could harm President Trump’s support system.

Around 66 percent of the Americas who voted for him were considered white working class in 2016.

While it’s getting smaller, the number of college-educated white people in the country is growing, as is the number of non college-educated non-white people.

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