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The 10 MOST ASIAN STATES in AMERICA

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The 10 MOST ASIAN STATES in AMERICA

In order to determine where the most Asian Americans live, we needed to look at the U.S. Census to see where the states with the biggest asian populations are located.

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Our goal is to combine recent data, fun videos, and thoughts about local culture into bite-sized snacks of shareable information. We call it bite-sized regional infotainment. We try to paint a picture of what’s happening in a region based on “Friday Night Science” — how’d you argue at a bar. To do that, we gather data from around the web to help determine a wide array of factors about where you live, things like safety, desirability, and culture.

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What if East Asian Americans became the Largest Minority in the United States? Alternate History

What would the modern United States look like if a few historical events were changed, and Asian (specifically East Asian) Americans became the largest minority group in the country today? It may sound far-fetched, but Chinese immigration was right on the cusp of major expansion in the Western United States in the mid 1850's, and it's possible that if a few key policies went differently, the face of the US could have looked very very different.

Be sure to let me know your thoughts on this potentially game-changing situation, and how it could've impacted American history. Please be realistic and cordial in your responses. Thanks for watching!

The reason I used the Qing dynasty flag on the thumbnail instead of the modern PRC one, is because most Chinese immigrants that came to the US during the aforementioned time periods were from the Qing era.

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The 10 BLACKEST STATES in AMERICA

I hope you enjoy my book report.

In order to research the states with the most black Americans, we had to simply measure census numbers on the number of African Americans in each state.

We also did research on each state, including black history, and other facts.

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SUBSCRIBE to get REGIONAL INFORMATION about where YOU live:

Our goal is to combine recent data, fun videos, and thoughts about local culture into bite-sized snacks of shareable information. We call it bite-sized regional infotainment. We try to paint a picture of what’s happening in a region based on “Friday Night Science” — how’d you argue at a bar. To do that, we gather data from around the web to help determine a wide array of factors about where you live, things like safety, desirability, and culture.

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The 10 MOST DIVERSE STATES in AMERICA

Americans take pride in being a very welcoming country. As long as people follow the rules and do their part to make this a great nation, all are welcome.

Of course, when you measure diversity, you could measure way more things than just race. You can measure diversity in a number of factors such as religious diversity, gender diversity, age and education. We’ll address those, but today, going to specifically measure ethnic and racial diversity.

10. Georgia

We’re in Georgia. But when you look at the numbers, it makes sense. Here’s why: In the United States, the racial makeup is as follows: 60% white alone, 18% hispanic, 13% black, 6% asian, and 1% native american. And some other smaller races.

9. Florida

While in Georgia, it was the black population that made it diverse, in Florida, it’s the hispanic and latino population which makes it so varied here. Florida is 53% white, 26% hispanic and 17% African American. That’s a racial stew.

Plus, Florida has the nation’s largest Cuban population, which make up 7% of the state’s total population. That’s a lot.

8. New Mexico

New Mexico’s numbers look like this 37% white, 42% hispanic, and 6% black and 10% native american. Notice that New Mexico is also 1.8% asian.

Other interesting factors: New Mexico is also the 6th gayest state in America, where .5% of the population is...gay.

It’s also the most hispanic state in the union, and the 4th most native American state, too.

7. New Jersey

Here in the Garden State, god planted a lot of different seeds. The racial breakdown is as such, which shows there are actually four major races here, since the Asian population stands at 10%.

New Jersey has America’s largest Italian population. There are also a lot of Jews in New Jersey. 6% of New Jerseyans are of the Jewish American population, good for the 3rd highest population in the USA.

6. New York

Of course New York is one of the most diverse states. This chart shows just over half of the population is white (and its 20% hispanic, 18% black, and nearly 10% Asian) Notice New York is also 2.6% mixed race, which is really high.

New York is home to the nation’s largest Dominican population, too.

But New York City alone is what really makes this state so diverse in many ways. Within New York City there are more racial, ethnic and cultural differences than anywhere else in the US.

Another interesting fact: 10% of New York City are either Muslims, Hindus, Buddhists or Jewish.

5. Maryland is the second least white state we’ve seen so far, after New Mexico. Here, half the population is white,. About a third are African American, 10% are hispanic, and 7% are Asian.

Baltimore is the big reason Maryland has such a high black population. Baltimore is 63% black, which makes it the 5th blackest city in the country. Going back to 1940, Baltimore was 80% white. That’s a big change.

4. Texas

Here in Texas, it’s pretty much a white or hispanic state. 40% are white, 40% are Hispanic, and the other 20% pretty much black or Asian. Of course, over time, Texas has become very Hispanic. This chart shows that the over the last few years, the white birth rate in Texas has shrunk to 33%, and the Hispanic birth rate has risen, and is now 47%.

But, across America, the birth rate for Hispanic women has fallen by 31 percent in the last ten years. That’s because now, 2 in 3 hispanic women were born in the US.

3. Nevada

What makes Nevada such a diverse place? It’s less than half white for starters. Hispanics make up nearly a third of the population, and African American and Asian populations are nearly 10%.

The Las Vegas metro makes up a quarter of this state’s population. Due to the city’s international flair, it’s a big draw for people from all over the world. It has a large Philippino population, and 5% of Vegas’ population is of mixed descent.

2. California

Of course, California is diverse. And at the rate things are currently going, California will be atop this list at some point soon.

California is currently 37% white, 39% hispanic, 15% Asian, and 7% African American. When you look at this ethnic mix, you can understand why there are more various languages spoken in California households than any other place in America.

1. Hawaii

Hawaii takes the diversity cake. Look at these numbers: 37% Asian, 24% mixed, 21% white, 11% hispanic, 10% native Hawaiian or islander and 2% is Black. There’s also a few Native Americans here too

This channel talks about America, different states, education, travel, geography and what it's like to live in different places in America.

Business email: robikmarketing1@gmail.com

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Music by Kevin MacLeod and Chris Zabriskie
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Asian Population

The 10 Asian largest countries by population as of 2015.

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Slant'd - Making of an Asian-American Magazine | Talks at Google

Asian-American entrepreneurs Krystie Mak and Katerina Jeng discuss founding a new Asian-American magazine focused on telling the stories of everyday Asian Americans through poetry, art, short fiction and essays. Along with digital director Tessa Ku, the panel explores how the magazine's mission has evolved, and the challenges of representing the diverse groups that fall under the title Asian American. Magazine contributor Gary Yeh reads an excerpt from his piece in the latest issue and discusses how mental health is stigmatized in the Asian American community.

The first issue released November 2017 can be found at

Moderated by Lauren Hirsch.
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List of Asian Countries with Asian Languages, Asian Flags and Nationalities

Asian Countries with Asian Languages, Asian Flags and Nationalities!



Learn list of Asian countries, Asian languages, Asian nationalities and Asian flags with American English pronunciation.

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The Top 10 Most Powerful Asian Countries

Here are The Top 10 Most Powerful Asian Countries! Asia is the region in the world with the largest population when compared to any other continent on the planet. So with that comes a whole lot of people as well as land and air space to protect. So which of the countries of Asia are the most powerful when it comes to their military?

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TOP 10 ASIAN COUNTRIES WITH LARGEST CHRISTIAN POPULATION

Source: Christianity in Asia-Wikipedia
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The Cleanest Southeast Asian Cities in 2018

The Cleanest Southeast Asian Cities in 2018

1. Calamba City, Philippines
2. Valenzuela City, Philippines
3. Carmona City, Philippines
4. Satun, Thailand
5. Parañaque City, Philippines
6. Davao City, Philippines
7. Makati City, Philippines
8. Manila, Philippines
9. Mandaluyong, Philippines
10. Singapore, Singapore
11. Narathiwat, Thailand
12. Balanga, Philippines
13. Quezon City, Philippines
14. Nan, Thailand
15. Las Piñas City, Philippines

Worldwide, New Delhi, India again topped the list with the dirtiest air.

The report, compiled by Greenpeace and IQAir AirVisual, used air pollution data from tens of thousands of public and private monitoring stations across the world to rank over 3,000 cities from dirtiest down to cleanest.

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bai210: Asian Americans Are the Best-Educated Group in US

rom VOA Learning English, this is the Education Report. Asian-Americans make the most money, on average, of any racial group in the United States. Asian-Americans are also the best-educated racial group, says the latest U.S. Census Bureau report. Fifty-four percent of Asian adults in the United States have a college degree. That is true of 33 percent of the country's total adult population. Immigrants from East Asia, Southeast Asia and South Asia and their children born in the United States, represent about 6 percent of the U.S. population. Eliza Noh teaches Asian-American Studies at California State University, Fullerton. She says many Asian-American immigrants have educational training and economic resources to invest in their children's education. Noh also says that Asian-Americans believe that education can help them get around barriers in the labor market. But not all Asian-Americans are highly educated. A 2010 report studied Asian-Americans in California. It is the U.S. state with the highest Asian population outside of Hawaii. The report says some ethnic groups from Asia have problems in the United States. In California, 45 percent of Hmong, 40 percent of Cambodians and Laotians, and one-fifth of Fijians did not get a high school education. The report partly blames poverty and a limited knowledge of the English language. It says those two conditions increase the risk that students will leave high school before completing their studies. For VOA Learning English, I'm Anne Ball.

Asia vs. North America: Why Asian Cities are Way More Vibrant

In our first week back from trips to Asia, we get into a discussion on the differences between city life in Asia and city life in North America. Why do so many East-Asian cities brim with activity, while so many North American cities resemble post-apocalyptic zombie wastelands (by comparison)?

There are probably a lot of reasons why, but as zealous capitalists, we highlight central-planning and over-regulation as one of them.


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February 2019 | Asian American Life

Marching to the beat of their own drum, reporter Rayner Ramirez plays with the crimson kings, the first and only Asian American Drum Corp on the east coast. From New York’s comptroller to the state senate seat, John Liu makes a comeback and correspondent Kyung Yoon has the exclusive story. Eating for good, reporter Minnie Roh visits a vegan restaurant that’s giving back. Host Ernabel Demillo shares the untold story of a transgender murder in Call Her Ganda

Taped: 01/11/19

Ernabel Demillo is the host of Asian American Life, a monthly half hour series about the fastest-growing immigrant group in the country, focusing on Asian Americans in the tri-state area from over 40 countries who speak more than 150 different languages and dialects. Every month, an Asian enclave and neighborhood within the tristate area is featured. Cutting edge issues like racial profiling and stereotyping are examined and explored. Successful Asian Americans who are forging new identities in business, politics and the arts are also be profiled. Asian American Life is reaching new frontiers in the quest for understanding and acknowledgment among tri-state Asian Americans.

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#NotYourWedge: Asian American Student Activism & Transformational Resistance

Part of Unity Week 2018: Lecture presented by Vanessa Na. Asian Americans in the United States have had a longstanding history of organizing for social change and equity on their campuses, in their communities, and throughout the nation. Racialized and politically constructed as “forever foreigners” and model minorities, Asian Americans often experience racism in the forms of invisibility and erasure. This session explores the unique challenges that Asian American students face and how they engaged in resistance by forming coalitions.

January 2019 | Asian American Life

Broadway Legend Baayork Lee plants big dreams in a Chinatown elementary school, Host Ernabel Demillo has the story.
Reporter Kyung Yoon meets with New Jersey’s first Asian American congressman, Andy Kim.

Classical ballet meets martial arts. Reporter Rayner Ramirez explores the world of Ninja Ballet.
Rescuing Leftover Cuisine, a nonprofit that provides solutions to prevent excess food from being wasted, correspondent Minnie Roh has the story.

Tape date: 12/10/18

Ernabel Demillo is the host of Asian American Life, a monthly half hour series about the fastest-growing immigrant group in the country, focusing on Asian Americans in the tri-state area from over 40 countries who speak more than 150 different languages and dialects. Every month, an Asian enclave and neighborhood within the tristate area is featured. Cutting edge issues like racial profiling and stereotyping are examined and explored. Successful Asian Americans who are forging new identities in business, politics and the arts are also be profiled. Asian American Life is reaching new frontiers in the quest for understanding and acknowledgment among tri-state Asian Americans.

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Asian Americans Try To Speak Their Native Language

I don’t even think I could count past ten.

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November 2018 | Asian American Life

The presidential election is a couple of years away, but one man has already put his hat in the ring. His name is Andrew Yang, and he’s hoping to make history. Host and correspondent Ernabel Demillo speaks to the presidential hopeful.

“Work hard, go to college, change the world.” That’s the motto of Democracy Prep Public Schools. But what’s really unique about this Harlem high school is the Korean program that’s at the heart of its curriculum and culture. Reporter Kyung Yoon provides an in-depth look into this extraordinary institution.

2017 was a record breaking year for Asian American politicians elected into office. But with this welcome increase for the community, also came an unwelcome rise in the number of racially charged hate speech against many of these politicians. Correspondent Minnie Roh meets with one New Jersey councilwoman who shares her political experiences.

New York City’s public school system is one of the biggest in the world 1.1 million students enrolled in 1700 schools. Of the 1.1. Million students, about 5% or 58,000 are undocumented. This story is about a school whose student body is 30 percent undocumented and is defying odds. Correspondent Rayner Ramirez talks to the principal who is the engine behind it all, Carl Manolo.

Taped: 10/5/2018

Ernabel Demillo is the host of Asian American Life, a monthly half hour series about the fastest-growing immigrant group in the country, focusing on Asian Americans in the tri-state area from over 40 countries who speak more than 150 different languages and dialects. Every month, an Asian enclave and neighborhood within the tristate area is featured. Cutting edge issues like racial profiling and stereotyping are examined and explored. Successful Asian Americans who are forging new identities in business, politics and the arts are also be profiled. Asian American Life is reaching new frontiers in the quest for understanding and acknowledgment among tri-state Asian Americans.

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"Dating Scene for Asian Americans" #Soc119

This is a short segment from an introductory class on race and culture that is taught by Dr. Sam Richards at Penn State University. Today's video comes from the twenty-sixth class on April 11, 2019:

Feel free to participate in the chat space and interact with students in the classroom by using the #soc119 hashtag on Twitter. But please be kind. Remember, this is a classroom.

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Video Tags (Ignore): Sociology, Soc119, Soc 119, Soc, Penn State, PSU, Penn State University, Sam Richards, Sam, Richards, Dr Sam Richards, Dr. Sam Richards, Race, Ethnic, Relations, Race and Ethnic Relations, Live Stream, Livestream, Live on YouTube, Asian American dating, dating asian american, dating an asian american, dating, dating scene, dating of asian americans, asian dating

July 2017 | Asian American Life

Asian American Life kicks off the summer season with a special featuring music and the latest trends on food.

Hailed as the new face of jazz, Saxophonist Grace Kelly has performed with many jazz greats including Phil Woods, Wynton Marsalis and Harry Connick Jr. Dubbed as a prodigy in the jazz world, she’s one of the very few young Asian American musicians to achieve great success before the age of 25. Reporter Kyung Yoon gets up close with this rising star.

If you travel across the U.S., you’re likely to visit a hotel or motel owned by Indians Americans, also known as “Potels” — the reason behind how and why they came to dominate the hotel-motel business is more than just a simple story about an immigrant group achieving the American dream. Reporter Minnie Roh traces their history and success.

All across America, there’s a growing appetite for Poke, a traditional Hawaiian dish made with raw fish. It’s become so popular on the East coast that they’re popping up in all over major cities. Reporter Paul Lin explores why Poke has become the trendiest dish of summer.

When it comes to blogging food trends and influencing restaurant diners, Asian Americans dominate the social media landscape. Reporter Ernabel Demillo covers some of the top food bloggers in New York. (Taped: 070717)

Ernabel Demillo is the host of Asian American Life, a monthly half hour series about the fastest-growing immigrant group in the country, focusing on Asian Americans in the tri-state area from over 40 countries who speak more than 150 different languages and dialects. Every month, an Asian enclave and neighborhood within the tristate area is featured. Cutting edge issues like racial profiling and stereotyping are examined and explored. Successful Asian Americans who are forging new identities in business, politics and the arts are also be profiled. Asian American Life is reaching new frontiers in the quest for understanding and acknowledgment among tri-state Asian Americans.

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