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White Bolivians

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bolivians of European descent
Total population
c. 548,000[1]
Regions with significant populations
Mainly in Santa Cruz and to a lesser extent the rest of the Media Luna Region
Languages
Bolivian Spanish
German (Plautdietsch, Standard German)
Bolivian Sign Language
Religion
Roman Catholicism, Anabaptism, Evangelicalism, Judaism, Irreligion
Related ethnic groups
Mestizos in Bolivia

White Bolivians or European Bolivians are Bolivian people whose ancestry lies within the continent of Europe or the Middle East, most notably Spain and Germany, and to a lesser extent, Italy, Croatia, Lebanon, and Turkey.

Bolivian people of European ancestry mostly descended from people who moved from Spain, five hundred years ago.[2] Many are not white by an American standard, but are mixed.[2] Most of them are rich and part of Bolivian upper class.[2]

European Bolivians are a minority ethnic group in Bolivia, accounting for 5% of the country's population. An additional 68% of the population is mestizo, having mixed European and indigenous ancestry.[1]

Demographics

Compared to the Indigenous population, considerably fewer white and mestizo Bolivians live in poverty.[3]

Geographically, the white and mixed-race populations of Bolivia tend to be centered in the country's eastern lowlands. The white and mixed-race Bolivians in this region are relatively affluent compared to poorer, predominantly Indigenous regions of Bolivia.[3]

Conceptions of racial boundaries in Bolivia may be fluid and perceptions of race may be tied to socioeconomic status, with the possibility of a person achieving "whitening" via economic advancement. Differences in language, educational status, and employment status may also reinforce perceptions of what constitutes a person as "white", "mestizo", or "Indigenous".[3]

Politics

White Bolivians, particularly wealthier white Bolivians, have tended to favor the right-wing opposition against the Evo Morales administration. White Bolivians tend to oppose the Morales government in part due to the shift in power towards the Indigenous population.[4]

See also

References and footnotes

  1. ^ a b "The World Factbook: Bolivia". CIA. Retrieved 14 February 2017.
  2. ^ a b c "Bolivia is Burning". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 2019-06-01.
  3. ^ a b c "Bolivia's Regional Elections 2010" (PDF). Political Studies Association. Retrieved 2019-06-01.
  4. ^ "Morales goes back to his roots". Public Radio International. Retrieved 2019-06-01.
This page was last edited on 1 June 2019, at 19:02
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