Mass immigration to the United States has pushed up the number of foreign-born voters across 75 percent of the nation’s critical swing states since 2016, new data shows.

The data, published by the American Immigration Council, reveals the extent to which ongoing mass immigration levels are dramatically changing the demographic makeup of the American electorate.

In nine of 12 swing states, for instance, the foreign-born voting population has risen over the last six years. Most prominently, Florida, Michigan, Texas, and Arizona have seen the largest jumps in foreign-born voters over that time.

Foreign-born voters in Florida, for instance, now account for more than 17 percent of the state’s electorate. In Texas, more than 11 percent of the state’s electorate are foreign-born voters and in Arizona, the foreign-born voting population accounts for 10.5 percent of the electorate.

“In swing states where close races are expected to take place, the extent to which changing electorates can be activated by each campaign may ultimately help determine who wins and loses come November,” American Immigration Council researchers suggest of the impact on this year’s midterm elections.

Below is a breakdown of the foreign-born voter data by swing state:








North Carolina





Screenshot via American Immigration Council

Screenshot via American Immigration Council

President Joe Biden, last week, praised mass immigration and the resulting demographic changes as spurring “so much opportunity to make this country so much better.”

The data comes as Biden has spiked the number of foreign-born residents across a multitude of states and Democrats vow to add a million foreign-born voters to the nation’s voter rolls in the next four years.

Already, annually, the U.S. government rewards over a million foreign nationals with green cards and another more than a million with temporary work visas to take American jobs. In addition, under Biden, about 2.2 million illegal aliens have entered American communities.

Research and the establishment media have consistently admitted that the larger a region’s foreign-born population, the more likely that region is to vote for Democrats over Republicans.

Democrat Hillary Clinton, in the 2016 presidential election, dominated with foreign-born voters against former President Trump. CNN exit polls show 64 percent of voters born outside the U.S. went for Clinton while just 31 percent voted for Trump.

Conversely, Trump won among native-born Americans.

Screenshot via CNN

In 2019, The Atlantic‘s Ronald Brownstein found that nearly 90 percent of House congressional districts with a foreign-born population above the national average are won by Democrats. This means every congressional district with a foreign-born population exceeding 15 percent has a 90 percent chance of electing Democrats and only a ten percent chance of electing a Republican.

The Washington Post, the New York Times, the AtlanticAxios, the Los Angeles Times, and the Wall Street Journal have all admitted that rapid demographic changes spurred by mass immigration are tilting the nation toward a permanent Democrat political majority.

“The single biggest threat to Republicans’ long-term viability is demographics,” Axios acknowledged in 2019. “The numbers simply do not lie … there’s not a single demographic megatrend that favors Republicans.”

Already, the U.S. has the most generous immigration system in the world — expected to bring in 15 million new foreign-born voters by 2042. About eight million of those voters will have arrived entirely due to the process known as “chain migration,” whereby newly naturalized citizens can bring an unlimited number of foreign relatives to the U.S.

John Binder is a reporter for Breitbart News. Email him at Follow him on Twitter here.