United States - White, not Hispanic Population Percentage by State

Data Item
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Resident population: Not Hispanic, White alone, percent, 2010 - (Percent)
State Value
Alabama 67.0
Alaska 64.1
Arizona 57.8
Arkansas 74.5
California 40.1
Colorado 70.0
Connecticut 71.2
Delaware 65.3
District of Columbia 34.8
Florida 57.9
Georgia 55.9
Hawaii 22.7
Idaho 84.0
Illinois 63.7
Indiana 81.5
Iowa 88.7
Kansas 78.2
Kentucky 86.3
Louisiana 60.3
Maine 94.4
Maryland 54.7
Massachusetts 76.1
Michigan 76.6
Minnesota 83.1
Mississippi 58.0
Missouri 81.0
Montana 87.8
Nebraska 82.1
Nevada 54.1
New Hampshire 92.3
New Jersey 59.3
New Mexico 40.5
New York 58.3
North Carolina 65.3
North Dakota 88.9
Ohio 81.1
Oklahoma 68.7
Oregon 78.5
Pennsylvania 79.5
Rhode Island 76.4
South Carolina 64.1
South Dakota 84.7
Tennessee 75.6
Texas 45.3
Utah 80.4
Vermont 94.3
Virginia 64.8
Washington 72.5
West Virginia 93.2
Wisconsin 83.3
Wyoming 85.9

Value for the US (Percent): 63.7%

Data item: Resident population: Not Hispanic, White alone, percent, 2010

Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, County Population Estimates by Demographic Characteristics - Age, Sex, Race, and Hispanic Origin; updated annually for states and counties. http://www.census.gov/popest/counties/asrh/. 2010 Census of Population and Housing for places; updated every 10 years. http://factfinder2.census.gov


Hispanics or Latinos are those people who classified themselves in one of the specific Spanish, Hispanic, or Latino categories listed on the Census 2010 questionnaire -"Mexican," "Puerto Rican", or "Cuban"-as well as those who indicate that they are "another Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish origin." People who do not identify with one of the specific origins listed on the questionnaire but indicate that they are "another Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish origin" are those whose origins are from Spain, the Spanish-speaking countries of Central or South America, or the Dominican Republic. The terms "Hispanic," "Latino," and "Spanish" are used interchangeably.

Origin can be viewed as the heritage, nationality group, lineage, or country of birth of the person or the person's parents or ancestors before their arrival in the United States.

People who identify their origin as Spanish, Hispanic, or Latino may be of any race. Thus, the percent Hispanic should not be added to percentages for racial categories.

NonHispanic White persons are those who responded "No, not Spanish/Hispanic/Latino" and who reported "White" as their only entry in the race question. More complete tallies that show race categories for Hispanics and nonHispanics separately are also available.

Scope and Methodology:

The 2010 data on the Hispanic or Latino population were derived from answers to a question that was asked of all people in Census 2010.

Estimates for states and counties for years after 2010 are developed using a cohort-component method whereby each component of population change - births, deaths, domestic migration, and international migration - is estimated separately for each birth cohort by sex, race, and Hispanic origin.

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