The foreign-born voting population has skyrocketed in critical swing states across the United States over the last 20 years, particularly in Georgia and North Carolina, new analysis finds.
Analysis conducted by the Center for Immigration Studies’ Steven Camarota and Karen Zeigler finds that the nation’s importation of at least 14 million immigrants since the year 2000 has drastically altered electorates in a number of states. The migration has a massive impact on who wins elections because foreign-born voters are vastly more likely to vote Democrat over Republican.
The analysis reveals that between 2000 and 2020, the number of foreign-born voters and their voting-age children in Georgia has boomed by 337 percent. In North Carolina, the foreign-born voting population and their voting-age children has increased by 335 percent since 2000.
In contrast, the native-born voting-age population in Georgia has increased by just 22 percent over that same period. In North Carolina, the native-born voting-age population has jumped only 17 percent.
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