Civil Rights

Record-Breaking Number of Immigrants Seek Integration, U.S. Citizenship

Report Author: 
Immigration Policy Center
Original Date of Publication: 
2008 Sep

A fact sheet. Citizenship Day is a day to recognize and celebrate all of the immigrants who have chosen to integrate fully and become U.S. citizens. While some fear that demographic shifts threaten American identity, research and experience have shown that today's immigrants integrate into American society just like generations of immigrants before them. Citizenship Day is a time to celebrate the many immigrants who have taken a step toward full integration and participation in U.S. civic life.

 

Source Organization: 
Immigration Policy Center

Citizenship by the Numbers

Report Author: 
Immigration Policy Center
Original Date of Publication: 
2009 Sep

Citizenship Day (September 17) is an appropriate time to take stock of the growing number of U.S. citizens who are immigrants to this country—or who are the children of immigrants. Roughly one-in-seventeen U.S. citizens are foreign-born, and tens of millions of native-born U.S. citizens have immigrant parents. This demographic reality has important political ramifications. A rising share of the U.S.

Source Organization: 
Immigration Policy Center

American Roots in the Immigrant Experience

Report Author: 
Immigration Policy Center
Original Date of Publication: 
2009 Oct

The U.S. Census Bureau recently released data on the Latino population of the United States that underscores the extent to which the immigrant experience is embedded in the social (and political) fabric of the United States. The political significance of these statistics is apparent in the most recent IPC Fact Check.

Source Organization: 
Immigration Policy Center

Interest and Action

Report Author: 
Michael Liu, Shauna Lo, and Paul Watanabe
Original Date of Publication: 
2008 Oct

Findings from a survey of Asian American attitudes on immigrants, immigration, and action. The survey is based on over 400 Chinese and Vietnamese American respondents in Boston and Quincy, MA. The survey found general support for immigrants and immigrant rights. It also found general sympathy for Latino demands and a willingness to become active around these issues.

Report File: 
Source Organization: 
University of Massachusetts
Syndicate content