Mexican Immigrants

940 Words4 Pages
Amanda Faller
Crystal Maldonado
Christi Guzman
Quantitative Reasoning

Mexican Immigrants to the United States

In this research paper our main focus is Mexican Immigrants. We will discuss the rate of Mexican Immigrants coming to the United States. We will also talk about the population density in the U.S. We will cover the lifestyle in Mexico and the possible reasons as to why they may have migrated here. Our main focus about Mexican Immigrants is to find out the difference in rate from 2005-2015.
We are going to do research on the majorities of immigrant that migrate to the United States and in which ways those people have contributed to the country and in which way they have help the country grow. The United States is
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The average household income in the united states is $50,500. In America there 's more job opportunities as well as education, the education system is a lot stronger in America compared to Mexico. In the United States a child doesn 't typically have to start working at a young age the overall idea is that the child goes to school so they can create a future for themselves and the parents work and support the child and maintain a good life for their family. That may not be the situation for every american but that 's the expected life for Americans to live.
Migration Policy Institute estimates that approximately 8.1 million unjustified immigrants between the years 2008-12 were born in Mexico and other Central American countries. A large proportion of Mexican immigrants primarily live in the West and Southwest, and more than half live in California or Texas. In 2013, the top five states with the largest proportion of Mexican percent), Illinois (6 percent), Arizona (4 percent), and Georgia (2
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In 2013, Mexican immigrant returns back to the United State making a total of 29 percent (178,371), while deportation comprised 71 percent (438,421)—an all-time high for deportation. The number of removals has generally increased since 1996 when there were 68,657 removals. At the same time, the number of returns has declined, from 1.57 million in 1996 to 178,371 in 2013 (the lowest since 1968), as the government has prioritized using the more formal removals, which make deportees ineligible to return to the United States for at least five years and subject to criminal penalties if they do re-enter.
Presidential candidate Donald Trump 's proposal to deport all 11 million immigrants living in the country illegally, along with their U.S.-born children. During the 1930s and into the 1940s, up to 2 million Mexicans and Mexican-Americans were deported or expelled from cities and towns across the U.S. and shipped to Mexico. According to some estimates, more than half of these people were U.S. citizens, born in the United
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