Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 2,760,000 search results
  1. It includes people who indicate their race as "Black or AfricanAmerican," or report entries such as African American, Kenyan, Nigerian, or Haitian. American Indian and Alaska Native. A person having origins in any of the original peoples of North and South America (including Central America) and who maintainstribal affiliation or community ...

  2. Mar 25, 2022 · The Black or African American in combination population grew by 88.7% since 2010. In 2020, the Black or African American alone population (41.1 million) accounted for 12.4% of all people living in the United States, compared with 38.9 million and 12.6% in 2010.

  3. Considering only those who marked black and no other race in combination as in the first table, the percentage was 12.4% in 2020, down from 12.6% in 2010. Considering those who marked black and any other race in combination as in the second table the percentage increased from 13.6% to 14.2%. Contents 1 2020 census (single race)

  4. Mar 25, 2021 · While 90% of the U.S. Black population was born in the U.S. – a number that has risen by 25% since 2000 – there has been a more dramatic increase among the foreign-born population. More than 4.6 million Black people in the U.S. were born outside the country as of 2019, meaning that 10% of the Black population was foreign born.

  5. v. t. e. African Americans (also referred to as Black Americans and formerly Afro-Americans) are Americans with partial or total ancestry from sub-Saharan Africa. The term "African American" generally denotes descendants of enslaved Africans who are from the United States. While some Black immigrants or their children may also come to identify ...

  6. Jun 04, 2001 · On average, Americans say that 33% of the U.S. population is black. In fact, a majority of Americans (56%) estimate that the percentage of blacks in this country stands at 30% or higher. As many as...

  7. Mar 25, 2021 · About 14% of the national population said they were Black in 2019, up from 13% who did so in 2000. At the same time, the Black population’s racial self-identification is changing. Among those who self-identify as “Black or African American,” the share who say it is their only racial or ethnic identification has declined over the past two decades.

  1. People also search for