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Algerian Americans (Arabic: أمريكيون جزائريون) are Americans of full or partial Algerian descent. Estimates from the American Community Survey of 2006–2010 suggest that 14,716 people of Algerian ancestry live in the United States.
- Elias Zerhouni, an Algerian-born radiologist and medical researcher. He was appointed by President George W. Bush as 5th Director of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) from 2002 to 2008.
- Lolo Zouaï, a French-born Algerian-American R&B singer, who is also half-French.
- Zaida Ben-Yusuf, an English-born Algerian-American portrait photographer.
- Djelloul Marbrook, (born 1934 in Algiers, Algeria) is a contemporary English language Algerian American poet, writer, and photographer.
- Florent Ahmed Groberg, a medically retired military officer and civilian employee of the U.S. Department of Defense.
- Malcolm Shabazz, the son of Qubilah Shabazz and first male descendant of Malcolm X.
- Hocine Khalfi, an Algerian-American boxer.
- Djelloul Marbrook, a contemporary English language American poet and writer.
- Saheb Sarbib, an American jazz double-bassist and bandleader.
- Sofia Boutella, an Algerian actress and dancer residing in Los Angeles, U.S.
- Tarek Radjef, Retired Professional Engineer, son of patriot Belkacem Radjef and residing in Dallas, Texas.
- Sadek Bouzinou, leader of the band Democratoz
- Younes Bendjima, is a model and ex-boxer
- Pittsburgh Slim, American rapper born in Pittsburgh of Algerian-Mexican origin.
- Yousef Rabhi, (born June 9, 1988) is a member of the Michigan House of Representatives currently serving as the Democratic Floor Leader.
- Slick Naim, Algerian-American rapper, writer, actor, and director.
- Eric Kettani, American football fullback of Algerian origin who is currently a free agent.
- Myriam Chalek, a French-born Algerian fashion designer
- Miller, Olivia (2014). "Algerian Americans". In Riggs, Thomas (ed.). Gale Encyclopedia of Multicultural America. 1 (3rd ed.). Gale. p. 87–96.
- Olivia Miller. A Countries and Their Cultures: Algerian Americans. Posted in November 26, 2008. Consulted in May 22–26, 2010.
- Porter, Stephen R. (2005). "Algerians". Encyclopedia of Chicago. encyclopedia.chicagohistory.org. Retrieved July 1, 2017.
- Embassy of Algeria to the United States of America Archived January 22, 2018, at the Wayback Machine. Tuesday May 25, 2010 (accessed May 26, 2010), by Abdallah Baali
- The story of Algerian illegal immigrants in US Archived July 7, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on December 8, 2010, at 16:54 pm.
- "aaa-nc". aaa-nc. Retrieved February 5, 2018.
- Algerian American Association of Greater Washington DC.
- "AASA". aasa-web.org. Retrieved February 5, 2018.
- New institute to foster Algerian–American research. Published online December 27, 2010. Retrieved in December 20, 2013, to 21:40 pm.
- "United Amazigh Algerian in America". u-a-a-a.org. Archived from the original on December 24, 2013.
- Christelow, Allan (2012). Algerians without Borders: The Making of a Global Frontier Society. Gainesville, FL: University Press of Florida. ISBN 9780813037554.