Yugoslav Americans are Americans of full or partial Yugoslav ancestry. In the census of 2000, people who indicated Yugoslav or Yugoslav American as their ethnic origin made up a total of 327,131 or 0.1% of the total US population. However, according to the 2010 US Census, the number of American people whose origins were in Yugoslavia, many of whom indicated some specific origin (Serbian, Bosnian, etc.), was 1,282,897.
The numbers of Americans whose origins are in Yugoslavia, according to the 2010 US Census, are as follows:
1 Poles came to the United States legally as Austrians, Germans, Prussians or Russians throughout the 19th century, because from 1772-1795 till 1918, all Polish lands had been partitioned between imperial Austria, Prussia (a protoplast of Germany) and Russia until Poland regained its sovereignty in the wake of World War I.
7 Disputed; Roma have recognized origins and historic ties to Asia (specifically to Northern India), but they experienced at least some distinctive identity development while in diaspora among Europeans.