PRB Topic Feed: Immigration/ Migration/Topics/ImmigrationMigration.aspxForeign-Born Make Up Growing Segment of U.S. Black PopulationImmigration is making this generation of blacks in the U.S. more diverse.04/22/2002/Publications/Articles/2002/ForeignBornMakeUpGrowingSegmentofUSBlackPopulation.aspx56f4c8e6-fced-4419-8bcc-592eb645744dReverse Flow From the U.S. Frost Belt and the West CoastWhile recent immigrants continue to cluster heavily in a few metropolitan areas and regions, domestic migrants are heading in other directions. Many Americans are moving away from the older, congested metropolitan areas to less crowded parts of the country.10/01/2000/Publications/Articles/2000/ReverseFlowFromtheUSFrostBeltandtheWestCoast.aspx4951c4f9-0b1b-492f-94b3-f2177e662b78Retirement States in U.S. See Slower Growth Population growth has slowed considerably in several retirement-destination states in the South and southwestern United Sates, according to data released on Dec. 23 by the U.S. Census Bureau. 12/24/2009/Publications/Articles/2009/retirementstates.aspx443c3fcc-3a5d-4a2e-830b-9950ebb02a0fSex Ratio at Birth Deteriorating Among Asian Immigrants in the United StatesA new study finds sex ratio that favors boys among U.S.-born children in Indian, Korean, and Chinese families.11/19/2008/Publications/Articles/2008/sexratioatbirth.aspxeef3ad50-d7c6-4d8e-b17c-13011b4bbe6eThe New Generation GapMinorities are not evenly distributed across age groups. New estimates show a growing racial/ethnic divergence between America’s elderly population and younger age groups, creating a new kind of generation gap in the United States.05/17/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/NewGenerationGap.aspxe2e36d58-8130-4139-917d-0a9203e29497What's Driving the Decline in U.S. Population Growth?The United States added just 2.3 million people from 2010 to 2011, compared with 2.9 million from 2005 to 2006, just five years earlier. The decline in U.S. population growth is likely due to a confluence of factors.05/17/2012/Publications/Articles/2012/us-population-growth-decline.aspxdeebacfb-df94-42be-92a0-36c030ad7725Remittances Grow Along With International Migration The number of cross-border migrants and the amount of cash flows across borders to support home communities are among the fastest-growing international financial flows. 10/01/2008/Publications/Articles/2008/remittances.aspxc91a9dc9-13ce-466b-9d73-952718391f45Number of Foreign-Born Reaches All-Time High in U.S.In 2002, 32.5 million people in the United States were foreign-born, and about half arrived in 1990 or later. Nearly 60 percent live in one of four states: California, New York, Florida, or Texas.06/09/2003/Publications/Articles/2003/NumberofForeignBornReachesAllTimeHighinUS.aspxbeeb5246-7166-4606-8258-fc28ef1f0238Immigration and Fading Color Lines in AmericaThis report asks whether today's immigrants to the United States are helping to blur racial and ethnic boundaries, whether immigrants are causing new color lines to emerge, or whether some newcomers are traversing old color lines without eradicating them. 07/26/2004/Publications/Articles/2004/ImmigrationandFadingColorLinesinAmerica.aspxb9c4604a-4d05-4ced-84f2-2cac124b12a2Hispanic Gains Minimize Population Losses in Rural and Small-Town America New population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show that Hispanics continue to fuel rapid population growth in the United States. Between 2000 and 2006, the Hispanic population grew from 35.3 million to 44.3 million, a 26 percent increase. 08/09/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/HispanicGains.aspxb948588b-ee44-4564-b37b-20c7aa3f5fb9