Presentation on theme: "Migration And The Changing Face Of Minnesota Tom Gillaspy November, 2001 Policy Analysts Conference."— Presentation transcript:
Migration And The Changing Face Of Minnesota Tom Gillaspy November, 2001 Policy Analysts Conference
Upper Midwest Is A Home-Grown Region Minnesota has traditionally been a home- grown state In 1990, Minnesota ranked 11 th in percent of residents born in the state, with 73.6%. Pennsylvania ranked 1 st. Iowa 3 rd, Wisconsin 7 th, North Dakota 12 th and South Dakota 15 th. Strong population growth led by in- migration is changing this
Percent of Minnesotans Not Born In The State Beginning To Rise 1970-90 Census data. Data for 2000 is C2SS high and low
Migration Exerting Strong influence on Minnesota About two fifth of Minnesota population growth is due to migration and immigration The 90s saw substantial numbers of people from around the nation and around the world move to Minnesota Migration is changing the state in many waysrace, ethnicity, language, culture, traditions, etc.
Minnesota Natural Increase Is Slowing While Migration Increasing Census Bureau estimate and vital statistics
Migration Is Adding 15,600 People Per Year To Minnesota Census Bureau estimates
Minnesota Has Seen More In- Migration Since 1987-88 Source: IRS data
Change In Minnesota Population During The 90s By Place Of Birth Census C2SS results; 90% confidence interval
Minnesotas Foreign Born Population More Than Doubled During The 90s Data for 2000 is C2SS high and low 5.8% of total population in 2000, up from 2.6% in 90 but was 28.9% in 1900
Non-English Speaking Students: While Minneapolis and St. Paul have the largest numbers, some smaller districts also have substantial proportions Mn Dept of Children Families & Learning
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