Immigrant Background

Some articles on background, immigrants, immigrant background:

Immigration To Norway - Demographics - Population
... an official study showed that 86.2% of the total population were Norwegians having no migrant background and more than 000 ... individuals (13,2%) were immigrants—or descendants of recent immigrants—from ... In 2012, of the total 465 ... with immigrant background, 407,262 had Norwegian citizenship (60.2 percent) ... Of these 13,2%, 000 ... (51%) had a Western background mostly from Poland, Germany, and Sweden ...
Ethnic Groups In Germany - Population - Ethnic Groups
... population) German citizens of no migrant background 65.44 million (80% of total population) German citizens of immigrant background (including people of partial immigrant background) 8.18 ... detailed information on the population with a migrant background – the proportion of migrant families has risen by 2 percentage points ... Most of the families with a migrant background live in the western part of Germany ...
Ethnic Groups In Europe By Country - By Country
... French with recent immigrant background (at least one great-grandparent) 33% ... Germans without immigrant background 81% Germans with immigrant background (including ethnic German repatriates and people of partial immigrant background) 10% Foreigners 9% Turks 2.1%, others 6.7% and non ... (2001 census) Iceland Icelanders 94% other (non-native/immigrants - mainly Polish, Russian, Greek, Portuguese and Filipino) 6% ...

Famous quotes containing the words background and/or immigrant:

    Silence is the universal refuge, the sequel to all dull discourses and all foolish acts, a balm to our every chagrin, as welcome after satiety as after disappointment; that background which the painter may not daub, be he master or bungler, and which, however awkward a figure we may have made in the foreground, remains ever our inviolable asylum, where no indignity can assail, no personality can disturb us.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    There is no such thing as a free lunch.

    An axiom from economics popular in the 1960s, the words have no known source, though have been dated to the 1840s, when they were used in saloons where snacks were offered to customers. Ascribed to an Italian immigrant outside Grand Central Station, New York, in Alistair Cooke’s America (epilogue, 1973)