Arab diaspora

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Arab Diaspora
العرب المغتربون
Total population
According to the International Organization for Migration, there are 13 million Arab migrants, of whom 5.8 million reside in Arab countries.
Regions with significant populations
 Brazil 12,000,000[1][2][a]
 France 4,189,000 (mostly from the Maghreb)[4]
 Indonesia 15,000,000[5]
 Turkey 5,000,000[6][7][8][9][10]
 Argentina 4,500,000[11]
 United States 3,700,000[12]
 Venezuela 1,600,000[13]
 Colombia 1,500,000[14]
 Iran 1,500,000[15]
 Mexico 1,500,000[16][17]
 Italy 1,400,000[18]
 Chad 1,473,000[19]
 Spain 1,350,000[20][21]
 Germany 1,155,390[22][23]
 Chile 800,000[24][25][26][27]
 Canada 750,925[28]
 United Kingdom 500,000[29]
 Australia 500,000[30]
 Ecuador 250,000 [31]
 Honduras 275,000 [32][33]
 Japan 265,000[34]
 Belgium 800,000 (600,000 from Morocco)[citation needed]
 Sweden 425,000[citation needed]
 Denmark 121,000[citation needed]
 Netherlands 480,000–613,800[35]
Languages
Arabic (mother tongue), French, Italian, Spanish, English, Portuguese, Hebrew, Japanese, German, Turkish and other languages among others
Religion
Predominantly Christianity in the Americas, Islam in Europe, but also Druze and irreligion, among others
Related ethnic groups

Arab diaspora refers to descendants of the Arab immigrants who, voluntarily or as refugees, emigrated from their native lands to non-Arab countries, primarily in South America, Europe, North America, and parts of South Asia, Southeast Asia, the Caribbean, and West Africa.

According to the International Organization for Migration, there are 13 million,[36] of which 5.8 million reside in Arab countries. Arab expatriates contribute to the circulation of financial and human capital in the region and thus significantly promote regional development. In 2009 Arab countries received a total of 35.1 billion USD in remittance in-flows and remittances sent to Jordan, Egypt and Lebanon from other Arab countries are 40 to 190 per cent higher than trade revenues between these and other Arab countries.[37] Large numbers of Arabs migrated to West Africa, particularly Côte d'Ivoire,[38] Senegal,[39] Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Nigeria.[40] Since the end of the civil war in 2002, Lebanese traders have become re-established in Sierra Leone.[citation needed]

Arab traders have long operated in Southeast Asia, trading in spices, timber and textiles. But an important trading minority in the region that goes largely unrecognised comprises the local descendants of Arabs. Most of the prominent Indonesians, Malaysians, and Singaporeans of Arab descent have their origins in the southern part of the Arabian Peninsula, especially the coastal Hadhramaut region of Yemen. They are the Hadramis. As many as fifteen million Indonesians are mainly of Hadrami descent.[41][42]

According to Saudi Aramco World, the largest concentration of Arabs outside the Arab World is in Brazil, which has 9 million Brazilians of Arab ancestry.[43] Of these 9 million Arabs, 6 million are of Lebanese ancestry,[44][45][46] making Brazil's population of Lebanese greater than that of Lebanon itself. About 3 million Brazilians of Arab descent are Syrians. Most others Brazilians of Arab descent are mainly from Palestine, Jordan, Egypt and Saudi-Arabia. Other large Arab communities includes Argentina, Venezuela,[47] Colombia, Mexico and Chile. Palestinians cluster in Chile and Central America, particularly El Salvador, and Honduras.[48] The Palestinian community in Chile[49][50] is the fourth largest in the world after those in Israel, Lebanon, and Jordan. Arab Haitians (a large number of whom live in the capital) are more often than not, concentrated in financial areas where the majority of them establish businesses. In the United States, there are around 3.5 million people of Arab ancestry.[51]

Distribution[edit]

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Notable people[edit]

Prominent members of the Arab diaspora include:

Business[edit]

Fashion, beauty[edit]

Film, television[edit]

Literature / theatre[edit]

Media and intellectuals[edit]

Music[edit]

  • Adel Tawil (Egyptian / Tunisin origin), German singer, songwriter and producer
  • Ali B (Moroccan origin), Dutch rapper
  • Bushido (Tunisian origin), German rapper
  • DJ Khaled (Palestinian origin), American DJ
  • Eric Saade (Palestinian Lebanese origin), Swedish singer
  • Fady Maalouf (Lebanese origin), German singer
  • Fredwreck (Palestinian origin), American record producer
  • Ghali (Tunisian origin), Italian singer
  • Ibrahim Maalouf (Lebanese origin), French saxophonist
  • Indila (Algerian origin), French singer
  • Kareem Salama (Egyptian origin), American country singer
  • Karl Wolf (Lebanese origin), Canadian pop star
  • La Fouine (Moroccan origin), French rapper
  • L'Algérino (Algerian origin), French rapper
  • Lowkey (Iraqi origin), British rapper and political activist
  • Maher Zain (Lebanese origin), Swedish singer
  • Malika Ayane (Moroccan origin), Italian rapper
  • Massari (Lebanese origin), Canadian singer
  • Master Sina (Tunisian origin), Italian rapper
  • Nasri Tony Atweh (Palestinian origin), Canadian lead singer of Magic!
  • Natasja Saad (Sudanese origin), Danish rapper and reggae singer
  • Rami Yacoub (Palestinian origin), Swedish record producer
  • RedOne (Moroccan origin), Swedish record producer
  • Samy Deluxe (Sudanese origin), German rapper
  • Salem Al Fakir (Syrian origin), Swedish singer
  • Sarbel (Lebanese origin), Greek singer
  • Shakira (Lebanese origin), Colombian singer
  • Tarak Ben Ammar (Tunisian origin), international movie producer and distributor
  • Tunisiano (Tunisian origin), French rapper
  • Zaho (Algerian origin), Canadian singer

Politics[edit]

Sciences[edit]

Sports[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes

  1. ^ The Brazilian and Lebanese governments claim 7 million Lebanese, with 4 million Syrians. A 2008 study done by IGBE covering the states of Amazonas, Paraíba, São Paolo, Rio Grande de Sol, Mato Grosso, and Disitro Federal showed that 0.9% or 2 million white Brazilians claimed any Middle Eastern ancestry[3]

Citations

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Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]