To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

Demographics of Asian Americans

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Asian American population percentage by state in 2010.
Asian American population percentage by state in 2010.
Percentage Asian American by county, 2010 Census
Percentage Asian American by county, 2010 Census

The demographics of Asian Americans describe a heterogeneous group of people in the United States who trace their ancestry to one or more Asian countries.[1][2][3]

Manilamen began to reside in Louisiana as the first Asian Americans to live in the continental in the United States.[4] Yet, most Asian Americans have arrived after 1965;[5] these individuals make up one-quarter of all immigrants who have arrived in the U.S. since 1965, and has resulted in a majority of Asians in the United States being born outside of the country.[6] The 2016 estimate of population of the United States, done by the United States Census Bureau, stated that there were nearly 21 million Asian Americans.[7] During the 2010 United States Census the largest ethnic groups were Chinese American, Filipino Americans, Indian Americans, Vietnamese Americans, Korean Americans, and Japanese Americans.[8]

The overall population is highly urbanized;[9] they are also largely in the Western United States and California.[6] Generally, Asian Americans are well educated;[10] additionally Asian American households have higher average incomes;[11] however achievement is not uniform among their population.[12] No one religion have the majority of Asian Americans, however Christian Asian Americans make up a plurality of the population.[13] About 4% of Asian Americans identify as LGBT.[14]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/2
    1 598 092
    2 725
  • ✪ Average American vs Average Mexican - People Comparison
  • ✪ Asian-American Contributions to the United States: Authors & Film Producers - Iris Chang (1999)


The nearly 2,000 mile (3,201 kilometer) United States border with Mexico is the most frequently crossed border in the entire world. According to the BBC, the border between Tijuana and San Diego is the busiest land border crossing anywhere. You might think this close proximity and the fact that people are continually moving between the countries should mean the two nations have a lot in common, but that’s not exactly the case. The U.S. probably has more in common with the UK, a country that lies over 4,000 miles across the ocean. Mexico’s many indigenous civilizations were colonized by the Spanish in the 16th century, while the USA was a colony of Great Britain. This made all the difference. And today we will discuss these many differences, in this episode of the Infographics Show, The Average American vs. the Average Mexican. Don’t forget to subscribe and click the bell button so that you can be part of our Notification Squad. First of all, let’s have a quick look at the two countries our citizens call home. The USA is the third (some sources say 4th) largest country in the world with a landmass of 3,796,742 square miles (9,833,520 kilometers squared). Today it has a population of 325,365,189 people, making it the third most populated country on the planet. Mexico has a land mass of 761,610 square miles (1,972,550 kilometers squared) making it the 13th largest country in the world. The population is 129,669,477 people, making it the 10th most populated country in the world. So, who are these people? The USA is said to be 72.4 percent white. Other sources have put this estimate as high as 77 percent. What we do know is that most of these white Americans identify as having ancestry from England, Scotland, Ireland, Germany, France, Italy, Poland and the Netherlands, among many other European countries. The U.S. Census Bureau states that the next largest ethnic group is Hispanic or Latino, at around 17.6 percent of the population, followed by black - 13.3 percent; Asian – 5.6 percent; and native American – 1.2 percent. Multiracial, meaning people that identify as having mixed ancestry, is around 2.6 percent. U.S. Census Bureau data also stated in 2016 that 5.6 million Mexican nationals were residing in the U.S. without authorization. As for Mexico, the largest ethnic group there identify as Mestizo. Mestizo is a group – around 62 percent of the country – that are of mixed ethnicity between the indigenous people of the country and Europeans. This would include someone that has blood from Spanish colonists as well as Mexico’s indigenous peoples. The next largest group at 27 percent of the population are Amerindians, which can draw comparisons to Native American Indians. Think of the Mayas from the Yucatan or Chiapas or the Náhuas, descendants of the Aztecs. White (or European) Mexicans make up 9 percent of the population, while black Mexicans and Arabic Mexicans are thought to make up about 1 percent each of the population. With mixed ethnicity comes mixed religions, and the USA has quite a few on the go. Nonetheless, the USA is said to be the world’s biggest Christian population, many of whom are still quite devout compared to their European counterparts. More than 70 percent of Americans say they are Christian, and the next largest group at around 23 percent aren’t really anything at all. Much smaller groups of people are Muslim, Jewish, Hindu and Buddhist. Mexico is quite similar in this respect, with 93% percent of the population identifying as Christian. The only difference is that 82.7 percent say they are Catholic, while other Christian denominations make up around 12 percent. It’s thought that only 20.8% of Americans are Catholics. About 4.7 percent of Mexicans have taken the “don’t believe” or “don’t know what to think” route, while Judaism, Islam, Buddhism, and native religions make up a very small percentage. Mexicans predominantly speak Spanish, but some people are bilingual or even trilingual, speaking also English and/or a native language. The vast majority of Americans are English speakers, although almost 40 million people say they’re mother tongue is Spanish. Smaller groups state that they are Chinese, French, Tagalog, Vietnamese, Korean and German speakers, in that order in terms of numbers. What about the demographics of these people? Well, the median age in the USA is currently 37.8 years old. Life expectancy in the U.S. is currently 79.8 for both sexes, which is the 42nd highest in the world. The highest is Monaco, at the ripe old age of 89.5. Average life expectancy in Mexico is 75.9, the 93rd highest in the world. The median age in Mexico is 27.9 years old. As for what we look like, the average American man is 5 feet 9 or 9 and a half inches (178.8 or 179.8 cm). He weighs 195.5 pounds (88.6 kilos), according to the Center for Disease Control. The average American woman according to the same source is five feet four inches (164.5 cm) and she weighs on average 168.5 pounds (76.5 kilos). The average Mexican man stands at 5 feet 5 1⁄2 inches (167 cm) and weighs around 165 pounds (74.8 kilos). We must point out here that sources are all over the place on this average. The average Mexican woman stands at around 5 feet 2 inches (158.4 cm) and weighs 151 pounds (68.4 kilos). Both countries are considered fat. According to the World Health Organization in 2017, 33 percent of American adults were obese and in Mexico 32.1 percent of adults were obese. It’s seems one thing these nations have in common is a love of over-eating. As for how we live, we know that the USA is a far richer country and we know from all our other shows on the topic that the USA has the most billionaires in the world. But what about the average Joe? The median annual individual income in the U.S. with both men and women taken into account for a 40 hour work week is $44,148 per year, according to a 2017 Bureau of Labor statistics report. Mexico’s median income was closer to 12,000 dollars per year. Mexico may have 15 billionaires (some sources say 16) but the country has widespread poverty. A 2015 report stated that 20% of Mexicans are worth no more than 80 dollars, with half of the population living in poverty. That 20 percent, it was reported, don’t have the money to eat three meals a day. The same report stated that, “From 34 member countries of the Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development, the gap between wages and hours worked is larger in Mexico than in any other member country.” To rub salt in the wounds, according to OECD, that year Mexicans worked on average 2,327 hours, while Americans worked 1,796 hours. The United States is seen as a very hardworking country, too, in terms of hours worked and holidays taken. According to the Center for Poverty Research in 2015, the official poverty rate in the U.S. was 13.5 percent. Financially, Mexicans seem to have it much harder, but what about happiness levels? According to the World Happiness Index in 2016, which takes into account money, work, lifestyle, safety, freedom, etc., Denmark is the place to be. The USA came 13th on the list and Mexico came 21st on the list. That isn’t bad, considering that Mexico ranked higher than the UK. In 2017, though, Mexico and the UK basically changed places and United States dropped one place. In spite of low wages and some parts of Mexico being notoriously dangerous, it does seem that “subjective well-being” is pretty good. And that’s what counts, right? In fact, in 2014, a Pew research study found that Mexicans were the happiest people of the 43 participating countries, which included Germany, France, South Korea, Japan, the US, and the UK. One Mexican news media outlet wrote a story with the headline, “Mexicans: fat and happy, hard-working.” People have actually addressed this phenomenon and said one factor is that Mexicans have much stronger family ties, but also live a more active public life. While we hear a lot of negative news about Mexico, we don’t generally hear about the warm climate, community spirit, rich history, beautiful beaches; the streets often full of music and celebrations, the general daily joie de vivre. Speaking of living the good life, be sure to check out and subscribe to our new Youtube channel called Fuzzy and Nutz! This week, Fuzzy wins the lottery, and as you might expect, his arch-nemesis Nutz laughs and looks on as chaos ensues! Give it a watch and learn a thing or two, cos we think you’re gonna love the show just as much as we loved making it. See ya next time!



The first recorded Asian Americans in the continental United States were a group of Filipino men who established the small settlement of Saint Malo, Louisiana, after fleeing mistreatment aboard Spanish ships.[4] Since there were no women with them, the Manilamen, as they were known, married Cajun and Native American women.[15] In 1778, Chinese and European explorers first arrived in Hawaii.[16][17] Numerous Chinese and Japanese began immigrating to the US in the mid-19th century;[18] numerous Chinese immigrants worked as laborers on the First Transcontinental Railroad, many who immigrated due to overpopulation and poverty experienced in Canton Province.[19] In the mid-20th century, refugees from Southeast Asia fled wars in the homelands to come to the United States.[20] Most Asian Americans who immigrated to the United States arrived after 1965, due to immigration reform that ended an earlier era of exclusion of Asian immigrants.[5]


Asian population density
Asian population density
Historical population

According to the United States Census Bureau, the Asian American population, including those of multiracial and Hispanic and Latino ancestry, per its 2017 American Community Survey was about 22,408,464.[25]

During the 2010 United States Census, there were a total of 17,320,856 Asian Americans, including Multiracial Americans identifying as part Asian. This made Asian Americans 5.6 percent of the total American population.[26] The largest ethnic groups represented in the census were Chinese (3.79 million), Filipino (3.41 million), Indian (3.18 million), Vietnamese (1.73 million), Korean (1.7 million), and Japanese (1.3 million).[8][27] Other sizable ethnic groups include Pakistani (409,000), Cambodian (276,000), Hmong (260,000), Thai (237,000), Laotian (232,000), Bangladeshi (147,000), and Burmese (100,000).[8] The total population of Asian Americans grew by 46 percent from 2000 to 2010 according to the Census Bureau, which constituted the largest increase of any major racial group during that period.[28] In 2010, there were an estimated 11,284,000 foreign born individuals who were born in Asia, of whom 57.7% had become naturalized citizens.[29] Additionally, 209,128 were Hispanic and Latino, of whom the largest population (101,654) claim Mexico as their nation of origin.[30]

The 2000 census recorded 11.9 million people (4.2 percent of the total population) who reported themselves as having either full or partial Asian heritage.[31] The largest ethnic subgroups were Chinese (2.7 million), Filipino (2.4 million), Indian (1.9 million), Vietnamese (1.2 million), Korean (1.2 million), and Japanese (1.1 million). Other sizable groups included Cambodians (206,000), Pakistanis (204,000), Lao (198,000), Hmong (186,000), and Thais (150,000).[31] About one-half of the Asian American population lived in the West, with California having the most total Asian Americans of any state, at 4.2 million.[31] As a proportion of the total population, Hawaii is the only state with an Asian American majority population, at 58 percent;[31] Honolulu County had the highest percentage of Asian Americans of any county in the nation, with 62 percent.[31] In 2000, 69 percent of all Asian Americans were foreign born, although Japanese Americans, 60 percent of whom were born in the United States, bucked this trend.[32]

The Twenty-first United States Census, conducted in 1990, recorded 6.9 million people who were called American Asians.[33] The largest ethnic groups were Chinese (23.8 percent), Filipino (20.4 percent), Japanese (12.3 percent), Indian (11.8 percent), Korean (11.6 percent), Vietnamese (8.9 percent), and Laotian (2.2 percent).[33] Smaller populations, of less than two percent, were documented of the following ethnicities: Cambodian, Thai, Hmong, Pakistani, Indonesian, Malay, Bangladeshi, Sri Lankan, and Burmese.[33] Two thirds of "American-Asians" lived in the five states of California, New York, Hawaii, Texas, and Illinois.[33] Additionally their highest population concentrations were in California, New York, and Hawaii.[33] In 1990, 66 percent of American Asians were foreign-born, with Vietnamese, Laotians, and Cambodians having this highest foreign born populations.[33]



Asian Americans, on average, have higher incomes and education levels than White Americans. However, they paradoxically also have higher poverty rates and lower home ownership rates.[44] In addition, homeownership among Asian Americans has increased by twice as much as white Americans in recent years (see Homeownership in the United States). Since the majority of the Asian American population is urbanized it usually offers more access to an educational environment as well as academic supplies. That said, Asian Americans will tend to find better access to higher paying jobs because of their better access to resources. Also, rural settings require farm hands which may prevent children and teenagers from completing high school and graduating with a diploma.


Asian Americans have the highest educational attainment of any racial group in the country; about 49.8% of them have at least a bachelor's degree.[10] Since the 1990s, Asian American students often have the highest math averages in standardized tests such as the SAT[45][46] and GRE.[47] Their combined scores are usually higher than those of white Americans.[45] The proportion of Asian Americans at many selective educational institutions exceeds the national population rate. Asians constitute around 10–20 percent of those attending Ivy League and other elite universities.[48][49] Asian Americans are the largest racial group on seven of the nine University of California campuses,[50] are the largest racial group of undergraduates in the system,[51] and make up more than a quarter of graduate and professional students.[52] Asian Americans are more likely to attend college,[53] are more likely to apply to competitive colleges,[54] and have significantly higher college completion level than other races.[10] According to a poll targeting Asian Americans in 14 states and the District of Columbia conducted by the Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund in 2013, 40 percent of Asian Americans have a college degree, with almost a quarter of them having achieved an education attainment greater than a bachelor's degree.[55] That same year, Asian Americans in their late thirties had the highest percentage (65%) of college graduates for that age group than any other race or ethnicity in the United States.[56] These high education attainment statistics contribute to a stereotype of academic and vocational excellence for Asian Americans.[57]

However, there are concerns that the goal of diversity in American higher education has had a negative effect on Asians, with charges of quotas and discrimination starting in the 1980s.[58] Asian American test scores are also bimodal—Asians are over represented both at high scores and low scores.[59] A stereotype has been created that Asian Americans only study STEM and health-related fields at their universities (to become engineers, doctors, etc.).[60] But according to a report by the College Board, Asian Americans do have academic interest in fields like social science, humanities, and education.[61] According to an opinion piece written in The Harvard Crimson, Asian Americans are "over-represented" in higher education in the United States, specifically at elite colleges.[62] This includes Harvard University & Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where over a fifth of undergraduates are Asian American.[63] Similar increases in Asian American enrollment was found in the University of California system, especially in the late 20th century.[64] However, only a small number of institutions are presented, usually selective enrollment institutions, thus making it appear that Asian Americans make up a large part of a university's student population.[61] Moreover, this discrimination brought upon Asian Americans in education has encouraged the model minority stereotype in American society.[64][65] The high expectations placed on Asian American students often cause the problems faced by these students to be overlooked.[66] Issues related to social pressure and mental health are often overlooked due to the idea of the model minority.[67] Education is one of the main aspects that are given a high regard in the social expectations of Asian Americans.[68]


In 2010, the median household income of Asian Americans had increased to $67,022.[78] As with educational achievement, economic prosperity is not uniform among all Asian American groups.[79] In 2005 Census figures show that an average white male with a college diploma earns around $66,000 a year, while similarly educated Asian men earn around $52,000 a year.[80]

However by 2008, according to the College Board and United States Census Bureau, Asian American males with similar education achievement as their White American male counterparts earned more than their White American male counter parts (median AM = $71K, median WM = $66K). Asian American females also earned way more than their White American female counterparts (median AF = $67K, median WF = $51K).[81]

As of 2015, that trend continued.[82][83]

Population growth

Asian American population growth is fueled largely by immigration. Natural population growth accounts for a small proportion of the 43 percent increase in total Asian American population between 2000 and 2010.[22][84][85]


According to the 2000 Census, the more prominent languages of the Asian American community include the Chinese languages (Mandarin, Cantonese, Taishanese, and Hokkien), Tagalog, Vietnamese, Korean, Japanese, Hindi, Urdu, and Gujarati.[86] In 2008, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Tagalog, and Vietnamese languages were all used in elections in Alaska, California, Hawaii, Illinois, New York, Texas, and Washington state.[87]

In 2010, there were 2.8 million people (5 and older) who spoke a Chinese language at home;[88] after the English and Spanish languages, it is the third most common language in the United States.[88] Other sizeable Asian languages are Tagalog, Vietnamese, and Korean, with all three having more than 1 million speakers in the United States.[88][89][90]

In 2012, Alaska, California, Hawaii, Illinois, Massachusetts, Michigan, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, Texas and Washington were publishing election material in Asian languages in accordance with the Voting Rights Act.[91] These include Tagalog, Mandarin Chinese, Vietnamese, Hindi and Bengali.[91] Election materials were also available in Gujarati, Japanese, Khmer, Korean, and Thai.[92] According to a 2013 poll conducted by the Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund, 48 percent of Asian Americans considered media in their native language as their primary news source.[93]

Language Population
Speak English
"very well"
Speak English
less than "very well"
Chinese 3,372,930 1,518,619 1,854,311
Tagalog 1,701,960 1,159,211 542,749
Vietnamese 1,509,994 634,273 875,720
Korean 1,088,788 505,734 583,054
Hindi 810,877 642,855 172,182
Urdu 474,481 342,436 132,045
Japanese 464,535 265,552 197,983
Gujarati 407,520 265,219 139,612
Telugu 365,566 264,368 143,152
Bengali 324,008 182,447 141,561
Tai-Kadai 307,442 152,210 155,212
Punjabi 287,491 168,743 118,748
Tamil 273,332 221,997 51,355
Hmong 224,133 133,163 90,970
Khmer 203,115 102,364 100,751
Other Austronesian languages 467,718 291,405 176,313
Other Indic languages 409,631 244,847 164,784
Other Dravidian languages 241,678 184,233 57,445
Other languages of Asia 384,154 175,146 209,008


Asian American religious preferences are wide-ranging and tend to be more diverse than those other races in the United States.[94] The growth of Asian American immigration since 1965 has contributed to this diversity.[95] Until recently, a dearth of scholarship regarding Asian American religious beliefs led to a stereotype that Asian Americans are not religious or spiritual.[96] Although 59 percent of Asian Americans believe strongly in the existence of one or more gods, 30 percent identify as "secular" or "somewhat secular." Only 39 percent of Asian American households belong to a local church or temple, due to atheism or adherence to Eastern religions without congregational traditions.[97]

Although no one religious affiliation claims a majority of Asian Americans, about 45 percent of them adhere to some form of Christianity.[98][13] A Trinity College survey, conducted in 2008, found that 38 percent of Christian Asian Americans are Catholic;[99] Filipino Americans are majority Catholic, and a significant minority of Vietnamese Americans are as well.[95] It found that of all demographic populations, Asian Americans had the highest number of respondents who did not claim a religion or refused to divulge their religious affiliation.[99] Various surveys have put this number between 23 and 27 percent of Asian Americans.[13][99] It also found that 8% of Asian Americans are Muslim;[99] many of these Muslim Asian Americans come from, or trace their ancestry to, Bangladesh, China, India, Indonesia, Malaysia, and Pakistan.[100][101]

A Gallup poll conducted in 2010 found that Asian Americans were the group least likely to say that religion was important in their daily lives, although a 54 percent majority of respondents still said that religion was important in their daily lives.[102] In 2012, a survey was conducted by the Pew Research Center of the Faiths of Asian Americans, and it found that Christianity had the largest plurality (42%) of Asian American respondents, followed by those who were unaffiliated (26%).[103] The three next largest faiths, of those who responded, were Buddhist (14%), Hindu (10%), and Muslim (4%).[103]


According to a Gallup survey conducted from June to September 2012, 4.3 percent of Asian Americans self identify as LGBT. This compares with 4.6 percent of African-Americans, 4 percent of Hispanic-Americans, 3.2 percent of Caucasian-Americans, and the overall 3.4 percent of American adults that self identify as LGBT in the total population.[14]

U.S. states and territories

State/Territory Asian American
Asian American
Chinese[105] Filipino[106] Indian[107] Japanese[108] Korean[109] Vietnamese[110] Other Asian
 Alabama 67,036 1.4 11,154 8,224 14,951 4,336 10,624 8,488 9,259
 Alaska 50,402 7.1 3,726 25,424 1,911 3,926 6,542 1,446 7,427
 American Samoa 1,994 3.6 440 1,217 3 11 217 34 72
 Arizona 230,907 3.6 42,331 53,067 40,510 19,611 21,125 27,872 26,391
 Arkansas 44,943 1.5 6,301 6,396 7,973 2,384 3,247 6,302 12,340
 California 5,556,592 14.9 1,451,537 1,474,707 590,445 428,014 505,225 647,589 459,075
 Colorado 185,589 3.7 33,344 26,242 24,135 22,714 28,177 23,933 27,044
 Connecticut 157,088 4.4 36,483 16,402 50,806 6,203 11,760 10,804 24,630
 Delaware 33,701 3.8 7,033 4,637 12,344 1,196 3,099 1,688 3,704
 District of Columbia 26,857 4.5 6,583 3,670 6,417 2,010 2,990 1,856 3,331
 Florida 573,083 3.0 94,244 122,691 151,438 25,747 35,629 65,772 77,562
Georgia (U.S. state) Georgia 365,497 3.8 54,298 28,528 105,444 14,247 60,836 49,264 52,880
 Guam 51,381 32.2 2,617 41,944 2,368 3,437 337 678
 Hawaii 780,968 57.4 199,751 342,095 4,737 312,292 48,699 13,266 139,872
 Idaho 29,698 1.9 5,473 6,211 2,786 5,698 2,806 2,154 4,570
 Illinois 668,694 5.2 119,308 139,090 203,669 28,623 70,263 29,101 78,640
 Indiana 126,750 2.0 26,038 16,988 30,947 8,437 13,685 8,175 22,480
 Iowa 64,512 2.1 11,494 6,026 12,525 2,854 7,375 9,543 14,695
 Kansas 83,930 2.9 13,448 9,399 15,644 4,178 7,756 16,074 17,431
 Kentucky 62,029 1.4 10,512 8,402 14,253 6,197 7,264 5,813 9,588
 Louisiana 84,335 1.9 11,953 10,243 13,147 3,117 4,752 30,202 10,921
 Maine 18,333 1.4 4,390 2,918 2,397 1,181 1,741 2,170 3,536
 Maryland 370,044 6.4 79,660 56,909 88,709 12,826 55,051 26,605 50,284
 Massachusetts 394,211 6.0 136,866 18,673 85,441 15,358 28,904 47,636 61,343
 Michigan 289,607 2.9 51,525 32,324 84,750 17,412 30,292 19,456 53,848
 Minnesota[111] 247,132 4.7 30,047 15,660 38,097 7,995 20,995 27,086 107,252
 Mississippi 32,560 1.1 5,333 5,638 6,458 807 2,301 7,721 4,302
 Missouri 123,571 2.1 26,001 17,706 26,263 7,084 12,689 16,530 17,298
 Montana 10,482 1.1 1,919 2,829 930 1,854 1,369 481 1,100
 Nebraska 40,561 2.2 5,730 4,900 6,708 3,106 3,815 8,677 7,625
 Nevada 242,916 9.0 39,448 123,891 14,290 21,364 18,518 12,366 13,039
 New Hampshire 34,522 2.6 7,652 3,369 9,075 1,842 3,021 2,907 6,686
 New Jersey 795,163 9.0 149,356 126,793 311,310 19,710 100,334 23,535 64,125
 New Mexico 40,456 2.0 7,668 8,535 5,727 4,889 3,760 5,403 4,474
 New York 1,579,494 8.2 615,932 126,129 368,767 51,781 153,609 34,510 228,763
 North Carolina 252,585 2.6 40,820 29,314 63,852 12,878 25,420 30,665 49,636
  North Dakota 9,193 1.4 1,762 1,704 1,740 628 933 791 1,635
 Northern Mariana Islands 26,908 49.9 3,659 19,017 795 2,253 1,184
 Ohio 238,292 2.1 50,870 27,661 71,211 16,995 21,207 15,639 34,706
 Oklahoma 84,170 2.2 11,658 10,850 14,078 5,580 9,072 18,098 14,834
 Oregon 186,281 4.9 41,374 29,101 20,200 24,535 20,395 29,485 21,191
 Pennsylvania 402,587 3.2 96,606 33,021 113,389 12,699 47,429 44,605 54,838
 Puerto Rico 10,464 0.3 2,751 445 5,475 313 205 232 1,043
 Rhode Island 36,763 3.5 8,228 4,117 5,645 1,455 2,658 1,615 13,045
 South Carolina 75,674 1.6 11,706 15,228 17,961 4,745 7,162 7,840 11,032
 South Dakota 10,216 1.3 1,570 1,864 1,433 696 1,179 1,002 2,472
 Tennessee 113,398 1.8 18,313 14,409 26,619 6,955 13,245 11,351 22,506
 Texas 1,110,666 4.4 182,477 137,713 269,327 37,715 85,332 227,968 170,134
 Utah 77,748 2.8 16,358 10,657 7,598 12,782 7,888 9,338 13,127
 Vermont 10,463 1.7 2,833 1,035 1,723 842 1,271 1,206 1,553
United States Virgin Islands Virgin Islands (U.S.) 1,457 1.4 1,457
 Virginia 522,199 6.5 72,585 90,493 114,471 20,138 82,006 59,984 82,522
 Washington 604,251 9.0 120,814 137,083 68,978 67,597 80,049 75,843 53,887
 West Virginia 16,465 0.9 3,208 3,059 3,969 1,159 1,571 1,104 2,395
 Wisconsin 151,513 2.7 21,054 13,158 25,998 5,967 10,949 6,191 68,196
 Wyoming 6,729 1.2 1,340 1,657 739 982 803 283 925
 United States of America 17,320,856 5.6 4,010,114 3,416,840 3,183,063 1,304,286 1,706,822 1,737,433 1,962,298

The above list displays the population of Asian Americans ("Alone, or in combination") in US states, Puerto Rico, and the District of Columbia, according to the 2010 United States Census;
Chinese Americans figures include Taiwanese Americans; Data for the territories (except Puerto Rico) is from American FactFinder's 2010 United States Census data[112][113][114][115]

See also


  1. ^ Felicity Barringer (March 2, 1990). "Asian Population in U.S. Grew by 70% in the 80's". New York Times. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
  2. ^ Lowe, Lisa (2004). "Heterogeneity, Hybridity, Multiplicity: Marking Asian American Differences". In Ono, Kent A. (ed.). A Companion to Asian American Studies. Blackwell Companions in Cultural Studies. John Wiley & Sons. p. 272. ISBN 978-1-4051-1595-7. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
  3. ^ Lowe, Lisa (Spring 1991). "Heterogeneity, Hybridity, Multiplicity: Marking Asian American Differences". Diaspora: A Journal of Transnational Studies. 1 (1): 24–44. doi:10.1353/dsp.1991.0014. ISSN 1911-1568.
  4. ^ a b "Filipinos in Louisiana". Retrieved January 5, 2011.
  5. ^ a b Rebecca Trounson (June 18, 2012). "Fueled by immigration, Asians are fastest-growing U.S. group". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 6, 2013.
  6. ^ a b c Lopez, Gustavo; Ruiz, Niel G.; Patten, Eileen (8 September 2017). "Key facts about Asian Americans, a diverse and growing population". FactTank. Pew Research Center. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  7. ^ a b "American FactFinder - Results". Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  8. ^ a b c "ASIAN ALONE OR IN COMBINATION WITH ONE OR MORE OTHER RACES, AND WITH ONE OR MORE ASIAN CATEGORIES FOR SELECTED GROUPS". United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. 2011. Retrieved December 25, 2011.
  9. ^ a b Lott, Juanita Tamayo (9 January 2004). Asian-American Children Are Members of a Diverse and Urban Population (Report). Population Reference Bureau. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
    Hune, Shirley (16 April 2002). "Demographics and Diversity of Asian American College Students". New Directions for Student Services. 2002 (97): 11–20. doi:10.1002/ss.35.
    Franklin Ng (1998). The History and Immigration of Asian Americans. Taylor & Francis. p. 211. ISBN 978-0-8153-2690-8.
    Xue Lan Rong; Judith Preissle (26 September 2008). Educating Immigrant Students in the 21st Century: What Educators Need to Know. SAGE Publications. p. 133. ISBN 978-1-4522-9405-6.
  10. ^ a b c Stoops, Nicole (June 2004). "Educational Attainment in the United States: 2003" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  11. ^ a b Carmen DeNavas-Walt; Bernadette D. Proctor; Cheryll Hill Lee (August 2006). "Income, Poverty, and Health Insurance Coverage in the United States: 2005" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 2, 2013.
  12. ^ Weingarten, Liza; Smith, Raymond Arthur (2009). "Asian American Immigration Status" (PDF). Majority Rule and Minority Rights Issue Briefs. Columbia University. Retrieved March 4, 2012.
  13. ^ a b c Lugo, Luis; Sandra Stencel; John Green; Gregory Smith; Dan Cox; Allison Pond; Tracy Miller; Elizabeth Podrebarac; Michelle Ralston (February 2008). "U.S. Religious Landscape Survey: Religious Affiliation: Diverse and Dynamic" (PDF). Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life. Pew Research Center. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  14. ^ a b David Crary (October 18, 2012). "Gallup study: 3.4 percent of US adults are LGBT". WTOP. Associated Press. Retrieved October 23, 2012.
    Gary J. Gates; Frank Newport (October 18, 2012). "Special Report: 3.4% of U.S. Adults Identify as LGBT". Gallup. Retrieved 17 March 2017. Nonwhites are more likely than white segments of the U.S. population to identify as LGBT. The survey results show that 4.6% of African-Americans identify as LGBT, along with 4.0% of Hispanics and 4.3% of Asians. The disproportionately higher representation of LGBT status among nonwhite population segments corresponds to the slightly below-average 3.2% of white Americans who identified as LGBT.
  15. ^ Wachtel, Alan (2009). Southeast Asian Americans. Marshall Cavendish. p. 80. ISBN 978-0-7614-4312-4. Retrieved December 5, 2010.
  16. ^ Wai-Jane Cha. "Chinese Merchant-Adventurers and Sugar Masters in Hawaii: 1802–1852" (PDF). University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa. Retrieved January 14, 2011.
  17. ^ Kalikiano Kalei (August 12, 2010). "The Chinese Experience in Hawaii". University of Hawai'i Press. Archived from the original on January 17, 2013. Retrieved January 14, 2011.
  18. ^ Walter, Yvonne (2000). "Asian Americans and American Immigration and Naturalization Policy". American Studies Journal. 45 (Summer). ISSN 1433-5239. Retrieved January 6, 2013.
  19. ^ "General Article: Workers of the Central Pacific Railroad". WGBH Educational Foundation. Public Broadcasting Service. 2010. Retrieved January 6, 2013.
  20. ^ "Southeast Asian Archive". University of California, Irvine Libraries. The Regents of the University of California. Retrieved January 6, 2013.
  21. ^ Campbell Gibson; Kay Jung (September 2002). "Historical Census Statistics on Population Totals By Race, 1790 to 1990, and By Hispanic Origin, 1970 to 1990, For The United States, Regions, Divisions, and States" (PDF). Population Division. United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2010-03-27. Retrieved November 17, 2012.
  22. ^ a b c d e f Elizabeth M. Hoeffel; Sonya Rastogi; Myoung Ouk Kim; Hasan Shahid (March 2012). "The Asian Population: 2010" (PDF). 2010 Census Briefs. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 17, 2012.
  23. ^ "Most Children Younger Than Age 1 are Minorities, Census Bureau Reports – Population – Newsroom – U.S. Census Bureau". United States Census Bureau. May 17, 2012. Retrieved November 13, 2012.
  24. ^ "American FactFinder - Results". Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  25. ^ "Asian Alone or in Any Combination by Selected Groups". American Fact Finder. United States Census Bureau. 2017. Retrieved 24 February 2019. Total Groups Tallied: 22,408,464 +/-43,477
  26. ^ Humes, Karen R.; Jones, Nicholas A.; Ramirez, Roberto R. (March 2011). "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2010" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-04-29. Retrieved December 25, 2011.
  27. ^ "The Asian Population in the United States" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. U.S. Department of Commerece. Retrieved 18 August 2014.
  28. ^ a b c d "Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month: May 2011". Facts for Features. United States Census Bureau. December 7, 2011. Retrieved January 4, 2012.
  29. ^ Elizabeth M. Grieco; Yesenia D. Acosta; G. Petricia de la Cruz; Christine Gambino; Thomas Gryn; Luke J. Larsen; Edward N. Trevelyan; Nathan P. Walters (May 2012). "The Foreign-Born Population in the United States: 2010" (PDF). American Community Survey Reports. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 5, 2013.
  30. ^ 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 May 26, 2013.
  31. ^ a b c d e Barnes, Jessica S.; Bennett, Claudette E. (February 2002). "The Asian Population: 2000" (PDF). Census 2000. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
  32. ^ "We the People: Asians in the United States" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. December 2004. Retrieved March 10, 2011.
  33. ^ a b c d e f Paisano, Edna L.; Carroll, Deborah L.; June H., Cowles; DeBarros, Kymberly A.; Robinson, Ann J.; Miles, Kenya N.; Harrison, Roderick J. (September 1993). "We the Americans: Asians" (PDF). Bureau of the Census. United States Department of Commerce. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 18, 1997. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
  34. ^ "Selected Population Profile in the United States". United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. Retrieved June 25, 2011.
    Lee, Sharon M. (1998). "Asian Americans: Diverse and Growing" (PDF). Population Bulletin. Population Reference Bureau. 53 (2). Retrieved March 9, 2013.
    Ng, Franklin (1998). The History and Immigration of Asian Americans. Taylor & Francis. p. 211. ISBN 978-0-8153-2690-8. Retrieved March 9, 2013.
  35. ^ Semple, Kirk (June 23, 2011). "Asian New Yorkers Seek Power to Match Numbers". The New York Times. Retrieved June 24, 2011. Asians, a group more commonly associated with the West Coast, are surging in New York, where they have long been eclipsed in the city's kaleidoscopic racial and ethnic mix. For the first time, according to census figures released in the spring, their numbers have topped one million — nearly 1 in 8 New Yorkers — which is more than the Asian population in the cities of San Francisco and Los Angeles combined.
  36. ^ Guo, Jeff (29 December 2016). "The Asian American 'advantage' that is actually an illusion". Washington Post. Retrieved 17 March 2017.
  37. ^ "Asian American Statistics". © 2011 Améredia Incorporated. Retrieved June 25, 2011.
    Jessica S. Barnes (January 2010). Asian Population: 2000: Census 2000 Brief. DIANE Publishing. p. 7. ISBN 978-1-4379-2104-5.
  38. ^ Edith Wen-Chu Chen (2010). Encyclopedia of Asian American Issues Today. ABC-CLIO. p. 7. ISBN 978-0-313-34751-1.
    Pyong Gap Min (2006). Asian Americans: Contemporary Trends and Issues. Pine Forge Press. p. 186. ISBN 978-1-4129-0556-5.
    Mary Yu Danico; Franklin Ng (2004). Asian American Issues. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-313-31965-5.
  39. ^ Dan Walters (21 March 2012). "California has by far nation's largest Asian-American population". Sacramento Bee. Retrieved 22 January 2015.
  40. ^ "Asian American/Pacific Islander Profile". Office of Minority Health. United States Department of Health and Human Services. January 24, 2012. Retrieved February 7, 2012.
  41. ^ Bernstein, Robert (May 1, 2008). "U.S. Hispanic Population Surpasses 45 Million". United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. Archived from the original on August 31, 2008. Retrieved August 24, 2009.
  42. ^ "America's Asian Population Patterns 2000-2010". U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved July 19, 2012.
  43. ^ Anchorage (municipality) QuickFacts from the US Census Bureau
  44. ^ "Broad racial disparities persist". MSNBC. Retrieved December 18, 2006.
  45. ^ a b "School Performance". The Multicultural Families and Adolescents Study. University of California, Riverside. 2004. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  46. ^ Banchero, Stephanie (September 14, 2010). "Students' SAT Scores Stay in Rut". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  47. ^ Grandy, Jerille (July 1996). "Differences in the Survey Responses of Asian American and White Science and Engineering Students" (PDF). Graduate Record Examinations Board. Educational Testing Service. Retrieved February 26, 2012. Self-perceived abilities were consistent with GRE scores. The Asian American sample did, in fact, earn higher average GRE quantitative scores and lower average verbal and analytical scores than the White sample did.
  48. ^ Kara Miller (February 8, 2010). "Do colleges redline Asian-Americans?". The Boston Globe. Retrieved February 26, 2012. Indeed, as Princeton's Nieli suggests, most elite universities appear determined to keep their Asian-American totals in a narrow range. Yale's class of 2013 is 15.5 percent Asian-American, compared with 16.1 percent at Dartmouth, 19.1 percent at Harvard, and 17.6 percent at Princeton.
  49. ^ Ghosh, Palash R. (August 17, 2010). "Asian-Americans in the Ivy League: A Portrait of Privilege and Discrimination". International Business Times. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  50. ^ Charles C. Johnson (July 29, 2011). "The New Chinese Exclusion Act". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved December 30, 2014.
  51. ^ "Asian-Americans blast UC admissions policy". Associated Press. April 24, 2009. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  52. ^ "Diversity: Annual Accountability Sub-Report" (PDF). University of California. September 2010. Retrieved December 30, 2014.
  53. ^ Brown, Michael K. (2003). Whitewashing race: the myth of a color-blind society. University of California Press. p. 121. ISBN 978-0-520-23706-3. Retrieved February 26, 2012. While Asian Americans are far more likely to attend college and are somewhat more likely to complete it, Asian American college graduates earn slightly less than whites.
  54. ^ Jaschik, Scott (August 22, 2011). "Who Applies (and Gets in)". Inside Higher Ed. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  55. ^ Doris Nhan (January 18, 2013). "10 Surprising Statistics on the Political Leanings of Asian-American Voters". National Journal. Retrieved January 25, 2013.
  56. ^ Sunstein, Cass (3 March 2015). "Asian-Americans will soon be wealthiest Americans". Chicago Tribune. Bloomberg. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  57. ^ Mekouar, Dora (11 April 2016). "Why Asian Americans Are the Most Educated Group in America". All About America. Voice of America. Retrieved 7 October 2018.
  58. ^ Hong, Christine; Lee, Catherine; Leong, Andrew (January 17, 2011). "What Really Happened to Diversity?". Asian American and Asian Diaspora Studies. University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
    Hsu, Stephen (February 5, 2012). "What Harvard Owes Its Top Asian-American Applicants". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
    Jaschik, Scott (February 3, 2012). "Is it Bias? Is it Legal?". Inside Higher Ed. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
    Joe, Don W. "Statistics on Reverse Discrimination". Asian-American Politics. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  59. ^ Junn, Jane; Masuoka, Natalie (2008). "Asian American Identity: Shared Racial Status and Political Context" (PDF). Perspectives on Politics. 6 (4): 729. doi:10.1017/s1537592708081887. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
    Teranishi, Robert T. "The Need for Disaggregated and Cross-Tabulated Data in Higher Education Policymaking". National Commission on Asian American and Pacific Islander Research in Education. United States Department of Education. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
    Krupnick, Matt (21 May 2015). "These groups of Asian-Americans rarely attend college, but California is trying to change that". News Hour. The Public Broadcasting Service. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
    Mitchell Chang; Gordon Fung; Don Nakanishi; Rodney Ogawa; Katharya Um; Lois Takahashi; Melany De La Cruz-Viesca; Yen Ling Shek; Annie Kuo; Laura Russ (September 2012). The State of Asian American, Native Hawaiian, and Pacific Islander Education in California (PDF) (Report). University of California Asian American and Pacific Islander Policy Multicampus Research Program. Retrieved 7 October 2018.
  60. ^ Williams, Joan C.; Multhaup, Marina; Korn, Rachel (31 January 2018). "The Problem With 'Asians Are Good at Science'". The Atlantic. Washington, D.C.: The Atlantic Monthly Group. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
    Weseley, Allyson J.; Chai, Daniel (2017). "Is STEM running out of steam for Asian Americans? College admissions officers' perceptions of applicants". Asian Journal of Social Psychology. 20 (1): 45–53. doi:10.1111/ajsp.12165.
  61. ^ a b Teranishi, Robert; Tchen, John Kuo Wei; OuYang, Elizabeth R.; Zia, Helen; Yoshino, Karen; Behringer, Laurie; Nguyen, Tu Lien; Tu, Thuy Linh Nguyen; Handel, Stephen J. (2008). Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders: Facts, Not Fiction: Setting The Record Straight (PDF) (Report). College Board. National Commission on Asian American and Pacific Islander Research in Education. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  62. ^ Coscetta, Michael T. (1 December 2006). "Asian Americans Are Overrepresented At Elite Colleges". The Crimson. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  63. ^ Jaschik, Scott (7 August 2017). "The Numbers and the Arguments on Asian Admissions". Inside Higher Ed. Quad Partners. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  64. ^ a b Lee, Sharon S. (January 2008). "The De-Minoritization of Asian Americans: A Historical Examination of the Representations of Asian Americans in Affirmative Action Admissions Policies at the University of California". Asian American Law Journal. 15 (1): 129–152. doi:10.15779/Z388P3M. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  65. ^ Joo, Nathan; Reeves, Richard V.; Rodrigue, Edward (20 April 2016). Asian-American success and the pitfalls of generalization (Report). Brookings Institution. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  66. ^ Raleigh, Helen (8 August 2017). "Race-Based Admissions Have Asian Students Hiding Their Ethnicity To Avoid Discrimination". The Federalist. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
    "The model minority is losing patience". The Economist. London. 3 October 2015. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
    Mooko, Daren R. (1995). "The Asian American College Student as Model Minority: The Myth, The Paradox and The Deception". The Vermont Connection. University of Vermont. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
    Wong, Alia (3 August 2017). "The Thorny Relationship Between Asians and Affirmative Action". The Atlantic. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  67. ^ Kwon, Jimin; Kwon, Soyeon; Overton-Adkins, Betty J. (2014). "Stereotype Threat on Asian American College Students". Advance Science and Technology Letters. Advanced Science and Technology Letters. 59: 7–13. doi:10.14257/astl.2014.59.02.
    Yeh, Theresa Ling (16 April 2002). "Asian American College Students Who Are Educationally at Risk". New Directions for Student Services. 2002 (97): 61–72. doi:10.1002/ss.39.
  68. ^ Kiang, Lisa; Huynh, Virginia W.; Cheah, Charissa S. L.; Wang, Yijie; Yoshikawa, Hirokazu (2017). "Moving Beyond the Model Minority". Asian American Journal of Psychology. 8 (1): 1–6. doi:10.1037/aap0000070. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  69. ^ US Census Bureau publication p 60–231 "Income, Poverty and Health Insurance in the United States: 2005" (PDF). Retrieved December 18, 2006.
  70. ^ "State of the Asian American Consumer" (PDF). The Nielsen Company. 2012. Retrieved April 2, 2013.
  71. ^ Shiao-Lin Shirley Tsai; Lucilla Tan (June 2006). "Food-at-home expenditures of Asian households" (PDF). Bureau of Labor Statistics. Retrieved April 2, 2013.
  72. ^ "Income, Poverty, and Health Insurance Coverage in the United States: 2008" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. 2009. p. 9.
  73. ^ Takei, Isao; Sakamoto, Arthur (August 17, 2018). "Poverty among Asian Americans in the 21st Century". Sociological Perspectives. 54 (2): 251–276. doi:10.1525/sop.2011.54.2.251. JSTOR 10.1525/sop.2011.54.2.251.
  74. ^ Financing Affordable Housing: A Primer By Rick Liu, Sampan (archived from the original on June 16, 2008)
  75. ^ "Table PINC-03. Educational Attainment—People 25 Years Old and Over, by Total Money Earnings in 2005, Work Experience in 2005, Age, Race, Hispanic Origin and Sex". Annual Demographic Servey. U.S. Census. August 29, 2006. Archived from the original on January 4, 2007. Retrieved June 20, 2011.
  76. ^ "Table HINC-06. Income Distribution to $250,000 or More for Households: 2005". Annual Demographic Servey. U.S. Census. August 29, 2006. Archived from the original on January 4, 2007. Retrieved June 20, 2011.
  77. ^ "Table 690. Money Income of Households—Percent Distribution by Income Level, Race, and Hispanic Origin, in Constant (2009) Dollars: 1990 to 2009" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. 2012. Retrieved 22 October 2014.
  78. ^ "Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month: May 2012". United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. March 21, 2012. Retrieved April 2, 2013.
  79. ^ Weingarten, Liza; Smith, Raymond Arthur (2009). "Asian American Immigration Status" (PDF). Majority Rule and Minority Rights Issue Briefs. Columbia University. Retrieved March 4, 2012.
  80. ^ {George Padgett (2006). New Directions in Diversity: A New Approach to Covering America's Multicultural Communities. Marion Street Press. p. 85. ISBN 978-1-933338-04-0.T. Denean Sharpley-Whiting (September 2008). Pimps Up, Ho's Down: Hip Hop's Hold on Young Black Women. NYU Press. p. 159. ISBN 978-0-8147-4064-4.Armas, Genaro C. (28 March 2018). "Black, Asian women with college degree outearn white women". Seattle Times. Retrieved 10 October 2018. A white male with a college diploma earns far more than any similarly educated man or woman — in excess of $66,000 a year, according to the Census Bureau. Among men with bachelor’s degrees, Asians earned more than $52,000 a year, Hispanics earned $49,000 and blacks earned more than $45,000.
  81. ^ Median Earnings by Race/Ethnicity, Gender, and Education Level, 2008 (Report). College Board. 2009. Retrieved 31 October 2018.
  82. ^ Jennifer Ma; Matea Pender; Meredith Welch (2016). Education Pages 2016: The Benefits of Higher Education for Individuals and Society (PDF) (Report). College Board. p. 21. Retrieved 31 October 2018.
  83. ^ NW, 1615 L. St; Suite 800Washington; Inquiries, DC 20036USA202-419-4300 | Main202-857-8562 | Fax202-419-4372 | Media. "Racial, gender wage gaps persist in U.S. despite some progress". Pew Research Center. Retrieved 2019-05-04.
  84. ^ 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)
  85. ^ "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2000" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau.
  86. ^ "Language Use and English-Speaking Ability: 2000: Census 2000 Brief" (PDF). Retrieved August 17, 2018.
  87. ^ EAC Issues Glossaries of Election Terms in Five Asian Languages Translations to Make Voting More Accessible to a Majority of Asian American Citizens. Election Assistance Commission. June 20, 2008. (archived from the original on July 31, 2008)
  88. ^ a b c "Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month: May 2012". United States Census Bureau. United States Department of Commerce. March 21, 2012. Retrieved January 12, 2013.
  89. ^ "Table 53. Languages Spoken At Home by Language: 2011" (PDF), Language use in the United States, August 2013, U.S. Census Bureau, archived (PDF) from the original on February 5, 2016, retrieved February 19, 2016
  90. ^ "American FactFinder - Results". =U.S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on May 19, 2016.
  91. ^ a b Timothy Pratt (October 18, 2012). "More Asian Immigrants Are Finding Ballots in Their Native Tongue". New York Times. Las Vegas. Retrieved January 12, 2013.
  92. ^ Leslie Berestein Rojas (November 6, 2012). "Five new Asian languages make their debut at the polls". KPCC. Retrieved January 12, 2013.
  93. ^ Shaun Tandon (January 17, 2013). "Half of Asian Americans rely on ethnic media: poll". Agence France-Presse. Retrieved January 25, 2013.
  94. ^ Espinosa, Gastón (2008). Religion, race, and the American presidency. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield. p. 188. ISBN 978-0-7425-6321-6. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  95. ^ a b Harvey, Paul (2012). The Columbia Guide to Religion in American History. Columbia University Press. p. 330. ISBN 978-0-231-14020-1. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  96. ^ Carnes, Tony; Yang, Fenggang (2004). Asian American religions: the making and remaking of borders and boundaries. New York University Press. p. 3. ISBN 978-0-8147-1630-4. Retrieved March 7, 2012.
  97. ^ Kosmin, Barry Alexander; Keysar, Ariela (2006). Religion in a free market: religious and non-religious Americans, who, what, why, where. Ithaca, New York: Paramount Market Publishing. pp. 241–242. ISBN 978-0-9766973-6-7. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  98. ^ Le, C.N. (2012). "Religion, Spirituality, and Faith". Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  99. ^ a b c d Kosmin, Barry A.; Keysar, Ariela (March 2009). "American Religious Identification Survey (ARIS 2008)" (PDF). Institute for the Study of Secularism in Society & Culture. Trinity College. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  100. ^ Daniel Pipes; Khalid Durán (August 2002). "Muslim Immigrants in the United States". Center for Immigration Studies. Retrieved May 19, 2011. Symbolic of this diversity, Los Angeles alone boasts such exotic food fare as the Chinese Islamic Restaurant and the Thai Islamic Restaurant.
  101. ^ Syed, Farhan A. (2006). Integration and Isolation: A Comparative Study of Immigrant Muslims in the United States and the United Kingdom (PDF) (Master of Arts thesis). University of Pennsylvania. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 20, 2011. Retrieved May 19, 2011.
  102. ^ Jones, Jeffrey M. (February 3, 2010). "Asian-Americans Lean Left Politically". Gallup. Retrieved March 6, 2012.
  103. ^ a b "Asian Americans: A Mosaic of Faiths". The Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life. Pew Research Center. July 19, 2012. Retrieved August 12, 2012.
  104. ^ "Total Population: Asian Alone or in combination with one or more other races". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  105. ^ "Total Population: Chinese alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  106. ^ "Total Population: Filipino alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  107. ^ "Total Population: Asian Indian alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  108. ^ "Total Population: Japanese alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  109. ^ "Total Population: Korean alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  110. ^ "Total Population: Vietnamese alone or in any combination". 2010 Census Summary File 2. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 4 May 2019.
  111. ^ Brian Kao. "2012 Asian Pacific Town Hall" (PDF). Council on Asian Pacific Minnesotans. State of Minnesota. Retrieved September 11, 2012.
  112. ^ American FactFinder. Ethnic Origin Or Race; 2010 American Samoa Summary File. Retrieved November 9, 2018.
  113. ^ American FactFinder. Ethnic Origin Or Race; 2010 Guam Summary File. Retrieved November 9, 2018.
  114. ^ American FactFinder. Ethnic Origin Or Race; 2010 Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Summary File. Retrieved November 9, 2018.
  115. ^ American FactFinder. Race; 2010 U.S. Virgin Islands Summary File. Retrieved November 9, 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 4 May 2019, at 18:51
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.