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Asian Hispanic and Latino Americans

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Asian Hispanic and Latino Americans
Americanos hispanos y latinos asiáticos
Total population
598,146[1][2]
as of the 2010 United States Census including multiracial persons
0.2% of the total U.S. population (2010)
4.1% of all Asian Americans (2010)
1.2% of all Hispanic and Latino Americans (2010)
Regions with significant populations
West Coast, Southwestern United States, Northeastern United States, Florida
Languages
American English, American Spanish, Spanglish, Portuguese, Asian Languages, Indigenous languages of the Americas
Religion
Christianity, predominantly Roman Catholicism
minority Sikhism, Hinduism, Buddhism, and Islam
Related ethnic groups
Asian Latin Americans, Punjabi Mexican Americans, Asian Americans, Hispanic and Latino Americans

Asian Hispanic and Latino Americans are Hispanic and Latino Americans who have either mixed or full Asian ancestry that speak Spanish natively and are from Latin America, respectively. This includes Hispanics who consider themselves or were officially classified by the United States Census Bureau, Office of Management and Budget, and other U.S. government agencies as Asian Americans.

Hispanicity, which is independent of race, is the only ethnic category, as opposed to racial category, which is officially unified by the U.S. Census Bureau. The distinction made by government agencies for those within the population of any official race category, including "Asian American", is between those who report Hispanic or Latino ethnic backgrounds and all others who do not. In the case of Asian Americans, these two groups are respectively termed Asian Hispanics and non-Hispanic Asian Americans, the former being those who say Asian ancestry from Spanish-speaking Latin America, and the latter consisting of an ethnically diverse collection of all others who are classified as Asian Americans that do not report Hispanic ethnic backgrounds.

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Transcription

Contents

Population

In the 2000 US Census, 119,829 Hispanic or Latino Americans identified as being of Asian race alone.[3] In 2006, the Census Bureau's American Community Survey estimated them at 154,694,[4] while its Population Estimates, which are official, put them at 277,704.[5] In the 2010 Census, there were 598,146 Asian Hispanic or Latino Americans, including those who are multiracial in origin.[6]

Filipino Americans, though not considered Hispanic or Latino by reason of having roots in Asia, often have Spanish surnames due to the Spanish colonization of the Philippines. Many such names were adopted due to an 1849 decree using an Alphabetical Catalog of Surnames.[7][8]

Notable people

  • Kim Samuel, American-born South Korean singer
  • Miguel del Aguila, American composer
  • Tatyana Ali, American actress and R&B singer
  • Daniella Alonso, American actress
  • Tyson Beckford, American male model and actor
  • Steve Caballero, pro skateboarder
  • Franklin Chang Díaz, former NASA astronaut
  • Sonia Chang-Díaz, politician
  • Alex Cabrera Suzuki, Venezuelan professional baseball player
  • Chris Cheng, professional marksman
  • Arthur Chin, United States Air Force pilot
  • Benjamin Brian Castro, actor, singer, visual artist and YouTube sensation
  • Carlos Galvan, singer
  • Enrique Iglesias, singer
  • Cassie Ventura, singer, model and actress
  • Kelis, singer
  • Wallace Loh, President of the University of Maryland
  • Kamala Lopez, American actress
  • Bruno Mars, singer
  • Chino Moreno, frontman of Deftones
  • Asia Nitollano, singer
  • Sigrid Nunez, writer
  • Chino Rodriguez, Latin music record executive
  • Tao Rodríguez-Seeger, musician
  • Jessica Sanchez, singer
  • Harry Shum Jr., actor
  • Elmelindo Rodrigues Smith, United States Army soldier
  • Jasmine Villegas, singer
  • See also

    References

    1. ^ Sharon R. Ennis; Merays Rios-Vargas; Nora G. Albert (May 2011). "The Hispanic Population: 2010" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. Retrieved 26 May 2013.
    2. ^ Karen R. Hume; Nicholas A. Jones; Roberto R. Ramirez (March 2011). "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2010" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. U.S. Department of Commerce. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2 June 2011. Retrieved 31 May 2011. Table 8. The Asian Population and Largest Multiple-Race Combinations by Hispanic or Latino Origin for the United States:2010. Asian Alone or in Combination/Hispanic or Latino/598,146/100.0/(X)
    3. ^ "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2000" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau.
    4. ^ "B03002. HISPANIC OR LATINO ORIGIN BY RACE - Universe: TOTAL POPULATION". 2006 American Community Survey. U.S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2008-03-23. Retrieved 2008-03-21.
    5. ^ "T4-2006. Hispanic or Latino By Race". Data Set: 2006 Population Estimates. U.S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2008-03-23. Retrieved 2008-03-21.
    6. ^ Karen R. Hume; Nicholas A. Jones; Roberto R. Ramirez (March 2011). "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2010" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. U.S. Department of Commerce. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2 June 2011. Retrieved 31 May 2011. Table 8. The Asian Population and Largest Multiple-Race Combinations by Hispanic or Latino Origin for the United States:2010. Asian Alone or in Combination/Hispanic or Latino/598,146/100.0/(X)
    7. ^ Dumont, Jean-Paul (1992). Visayan Vignettes: Ethnographic Traces of a Philippine Island. Morality and Society. University of Chicago Press. p. 160. ISBN 9780226169552. Retrieved 24 December 2012.
    8. ^ Jonathan H. X. Lee; Kathleen M. Nadeau (2011). Encyclopedia of Asian American Folklore and Folklife. ABC-CLIO. pp. 333–334. ISBN 978-0-313-35066-5.

    External links

    This page was last edited on 11 April 2019, at 00:32
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