The release of further data from the 2012 Census shows that the Falkland Islands continues to work its magic on immigrants who may have arrived with short term plans but have settled for ten or more years and that the ratio of women to men in the Islands has increased considerably over the last four decades.
For the first time, non-white people make up the majority of Brazil's population, according to preliminary results of the 2010 census. Out of around 191m Brazilians, 91 million identified themselves as white, 82m as mixed race and 15m as black.
A new report from the United States Census Bureau shows that the biggest jumps in the Hispanic population over the past decade were seen in the Deep South and Midwest in places such as South Carolina, Alabama and South Dakota.
Brazil’s population reached 190.7 million according to primary data collected from the 2010 demographic census and released Friday by the Brazilian Geography and Statistics Institute, IBGE. The census also showed that almost 10% of the population is illiterate.
Contrary to expectations even when black and brown make up 52% of the 190 million Brazilians, --according to the latest census--, their genetic ancestry is more predominantly European than African or Indio-American.