Birth rate by ethnic group of mother in the U.S. 2017

Birth rate in the United States in 2017, by ethnic group of mother

Birth rate by ethnic group of mother in the U.S. 2017 This graph displays the birth rate in the United States in 2017 as per ethnic group of mother. In 2017, around 52 children were born per thousand Asian women in the United States. Women of two or more races had the lowest birth rate of 49 per 1,000 women.
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Birth rate in the United States in 2017, by ethnic group of mother

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Race and Hispanic OriginNumber of births per 1,000 women
American Indian and Alaska Native62
Hispanic or Latino origin (of any race)57
Some other race55
Black or African American55
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander55
Asian52
White51
White alone, not Hispanic or Latino50
Two or more races49
Race and Hispanic OriginNumber of births per 1,000 women
American Indian and Alaska Native62
Hispanic or Latino origin (of any race)57
Some other race55
Black or African American55
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander55
Asian52
White51
White alone, not Hispanic or Latino50
Two or more races49
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This graph displays the birth rate in the United States in 2017 as per ethnic group of mother. In 2017, around 52 children were born per thousand Asian women in the United States. Women of two or more races had the lowest birth rate of 49 per 1,000 women.
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Release date
September 2018
Region
United States
Survey time period
2017
Age group
15-50 years
Special properties
Women
Supplementary notes
Birth rate covers the number of births per 1,000 women.
Covers civilian noininstitutional population. Since the number of women who had a birth during the 12-month period was tabulated and not the actual numbers of births, some small underestimation of fertility for this period may exist due to the omission of: (1) Multiple births, (2) Two or more live births spaced within the 12-month period (the woman is counted only once), (3) Women who had births in the period and who did not survive to the survey date, (4) Women who were in institutions and therefore not in the survey universe. These losses may be somewhat offset by the inclusion in the Current Population Survey of births to immigrants who did not have their children born in the United States and births to nonresident women. These births would not have been recorded in the vital registration system.
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