Brazilian adult dating
Click here for an interactive map that highlights the metropolitan areas with the highest concentrations of immigrants.
Select Brazil from the dropdown menu to see which metropolitan areas have the highest concentrations of Brazilian immigrants.
Brazilian migration to the United States—a relatively small flow until recent decades—began to grow significantly in the early 1980s, driven in large part by a series of economic crises in Brazil.
The Brazilian immigrant population in the United States doubled during the 1980s, almost tripled in the 1990s, and then stabilized following the Great Recession of 2007-09 (see Figure 1).
Compared to all immigrant workers, Brazilian immigrants were slightly more likely to be employed in management, business, science, and arts occupations (34 percent); service occupations (28 percent); and natural resources, construction, and maintenance occupations (15 percent).
In 2014, about 71 percent of Brazilian immigrants (ages 16 and over) were in the civilian labor force, compared to 66 percent of the overall foreign-born population and 62 percent of the native born.
Click here for an interactive map that shows the geographic distribution of immigrants by state and county. cities with the greatest number of Brazilian immigrants were the New York City, Boston, and Miami metropolitan areas.
Select Brazil from the dropdown menu to see which states and counties have the highest distributions of Brazilian immigrants. These three metropolitan areas accounted for about 41 percent of Brazilian immigrants in the United States.
Brazilians who were already in the United States without authorization tended to stay longer, while those seeking to enter increasingly did so by crossing the U. Border apprehensions of Brazilians grew dramatically from 88 apprehensions in fiscal year (FY) 1992 to 32,103 in FY 2005. Accessed from Steven Ruggles, Katie Genadek, Ronald Goeken, Josiah Grover, and Matthew Sobek.
This increase made Brazilian nationals the fourth most apprehended in FY 2005 (after Mexican, Honduran, and Salvadoran immigrants). Integrated Public Use Microdata Series: Version 6.0 [Machine-readable database].