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Report: Immigrants and Their Children Becoming More Influential in Elections
Immigration Policy Center released a study today contending that “new Americans,” defined as recent naturalized citizens and U.S.-born children of immigrants from Latin America and Asia since 1965, are becoming increasingly powerful in elections as their numbers grow. In 2008, these groups made up about 10 percent of the voting population, a number that grew by more than 100 percent since 1996, according to the report.
Granted, newly naturalized citizens, Latinos and Asians do not vote in a bloc, but polls indicate many from these groups share similar political preferences — including widespread support for immigration reform. The report claims immigrants and their children are particularly important in certain states with large immigrant populations. In California, for instance, “new American” voters accounted for 28.9 percent of the electorate in 2008, according to census data.