Key findings about U. S. immigrants. By Gustavo Lpez and Kristen Bialik. On the other hand, immigrants from South and East Asia, Europe, Canada, the Middle East and subSaharan Africa were more likely than U. S. born residents to have a bachelors or advanced degree.
The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 represents a significant watershed moment in Asian American history. Reversing decades of systematic exclusion and restrictive immigration policies, the Act resulted in unprecedented numbers of immigrants from Asia, Mexico, Latin America, and other nonwestern nations entering the U. S.
European immigrants in the United States have largely dwindled in number since 1960, after historically making up the bulk of immigration to the country. Today, immigrants from Eastern Europe account for the largest share of European arrivals, and Europeans overall are much older and more educated than the total foreign and nativeborn
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