Count of Illegal Alien Population Excluded from U.S. Census Data | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED X-Frame-Options: DENY X-Frame-Options: SAMEORIGIN

Count of Illegal Alien Population Excluded from U.S. Census Data

An estimation of the number of illegal aliens living in the United States is excluded from early data released this week by the U.S. Census Bureau thanks to executive orders from President Joe Biden.

Census Bureau officials released population totals this week, revealing that the U.S. population stands at about 331,449,281 residents, adding more than 22,700,000 residents since 2010. Still unknown is how many of those nearly 331.5 million U.S. residents are illegal aliens.

In March 2018, former President Trump’s administration announced that it would seek to put the American citizenship question back on the Census to determine how many citizens, legal immigrants, and illegal aliens reside in the U.S.

Then, in June 2019, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the administration could put the American citizenship question on the Census. But the Court sent the case back to a lower court that did not hold a hearing before the cutoff for the printing of the 2020 Census forms.


Absent from 2020 census . . .


Historic census records beginning in 1850 recorded the names of all members of each household and asked of each person these three questions: place of birth (state or foreign country), citizenship status, and occupation. From 1880 until 1930, the place of birth of each person's mother and father was also recorded.

The 2020 census was lacking in all three of the above questions: did not ask place of birth, did not ask citizenship status, did not ask occupation.


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