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Malaysian Americans

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Malaysian Americans
Total population
26,179 (2010 U.S. Census)[1]
Regions with significant populations
New York City Metropolitan Area,[2][3][4] San Francisco Bay Area, Los Angeles Metropolitan Area
Languages
American English, Malay, Chinese, Tamil and others
Religion
Christianity, Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism

Malaysian Americans (Orang Malaysia di Amerika) are Americans of Malaysian ancestry. Rather than a single ethnic group, Malaysian Americans descend from a variety of ethnic groups that inhabit the Southeast Asian country of Malaysia, all of which speak different languages and profess different cultures, including Malay, Malaysian Chinese, and Malaysian Indian, as "Malaysian" is primarily a national identification. According to answers provided to an open-ended question included in the 2010 United States Census, 26,179 people said that their ancestry or ethnic origin was Malaysian.[1]

However, the actual number of Malaysians and their descendants is most likely considerably higher, since Malaysian Chinese and Malaysian Indians are likely to identify simply as "Chinese American" and "Indian American" on the census; thus Malaysian Americans are predominantly made up of the ethnic Malays. Malaysian Americans are growing both in population and in socioeconomic status.

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Contents

History and associations

Malaysians have been coming to New York City, the West Coast of the U.S., and Chicago since the 1970s for job and educational opportunities, partly because of political and economic tensions in Malaysia. Although some students later found jobs in U.S. companies, many students from Chicago returned to Malaysia after their education ended. Community leaders in 2001 estimated that the Malaysian population of metropolitan Chicago had decreased to 600-700 individuals.[5]

There are three Malaysian government offices in the U.S. whose goal is to assist and supervise Malaysian students.[5] One of them is the Malaysian Student Department (MSD) in Evanston, Illinois, which covers the midwestern part of the U.S. MSD sponsors several events each year for students in the region, including the celebration of Malaysian independence, the Midwest Games (a three-day sporting competition), and Ambassador Award Night, whose function is recognizing the academic achievements of Malaysian students.[5]

Malaysian Americans have created several community associations in the U.S. The Malaysian American Society was founded in 1967 to promote cultural exchanges between Malaysia and the U.S.[6] Other community organizations include the Malaysian Association of Georgia[7] and the Malaysian Association of Southern California.[8]

Malaysian Americans also have created several educational associations. The Malaysian Students Association at the University of Michigan fosters friendships among Malaysian students.[6] The objective of the Malaysia Student Association of St. Louis, Missouri is to maintain close relationships among students after their college graduation.[6] The Malaysian Students Association at The Ohio State University is an organization that represents the Malaysian student community while promoting Malaysia's unique cultural identity at Ohio State.[9] Other educational associations include the University of California-Berkeley Alumni Club of Malaysia[6] and the Harvard Club of Malaysia[6] plus associations at the Illinois Institute of Technology[5] and the University of Chicago.[5]

Malaysian Americans today

The Malaysia Association of America, based in the area of the Chinatown, Flushing in New York City, was credited by the Consul General of Malaysia in New York for getting the New York State Assembly to declare August 31, 2008, to be "Malaysian American Day".[10]

Malaysian Islamic Study Group

The Malaysian Islamic Study Group (MISG) was founded in Peoria, Illinois in 1976 with the main objective to assist the Malaysian students in walking the path of success whilst they are in America/Canada, fulfilling their responsibilities as students, as members of their communities and as servants of God. After more than 30 years of its establishment, MISG has a sizeable number of members in almost each university in America which has Malaysian students.[11]

In relation to all the other Islamic organizations in America, MISG is viewed as a foreigners-based Muslim student group that emerged from the Islamic Society of North America.[12] Despite claims that MISG's founding was influenced by the ideology of Abul Ala Maududi,[13] no evidence indicates such opinions. MISG is by and large an independent organization without binding allegiances to any other organizations.

References

  1. ^ a b "Total ancestry categories tallied for people with one or more ancestry categories reported 2010 American Community Survey 1-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 30 November 2012.
  2. ^ "Yearbook of Immigration Statistics: 2013 Lawful Permanent Residents Supplemental Table 2". U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Retrieved 2014-08-13.
  3. ^ "Yearbook of Immigration Statistics: 2012 Supplemental Table 2". U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Retrieved 2014-08-13.
  4. ^ "Yearbook of Immigration Statistics: 2011 Supplemental Table 2". U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Retrieved 2014-08-13.
  5. ^ a b c d e Tracy Steffes. "Malaysians". Encyclopedia of Chicago. Retrieved 28 July 2013.
  6. ^ a b c d e "Malaysian Americans - History, Modern era, Acculturation and Assimilation, Cuisine, Traditional costumes, Holidays". Retrieved 17 March 2015.
  7. ^ "Welcome malaysia-ga.org - BlueHost.com". Retrieved 17 March 2015.
  8. ^ "Malaysian Association of Southern California (MASC) USA". Retrieved 17 March 2015.
  9. ^ Malaysian Students Association at The Ohio State University (MASA OSU)
  10. ^ "Malaysia Association of America Annual Dinner". Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Malaysia. Retrieved 2014-08-27.
  11. ^ MISG Online - History Archived 2008-03-08 at the Wayback Machine
  12. ^ Haddad, Y (1997) A Century of Islam in America, Hamdard Islamicus Vo. XXI, No. 4
  13. ^ M. Kamal Hassan (2003) The Influence of Mawdūdī's Thought on Muslims in Southeast Asia: A Brief Survey, The Muslim World 93 (3-4) , 429–464 doi:10.1111/1478-1913.00031
This page was last edited on 28 September 2018, at 20:31
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