People moving into and out of the UK, long term migration, short term migration, and non-UK residents data providing a picture of those entering and leaving the UK, covering all lengths of stay. All data published from the Centre for International Migration.
A summary of our current research into estimating international migration using administrative data focusing on the Registration and Population Interaction Database (RAPID), which includes data from the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) and HM Revenue and Customs (HMRC); and Home Office Border data.
UK residents by broad country of birth and citizenship groups, broken down by UK country, local authority, unitary authority, metropolitan and London boroughs, and counties. Estimates from the Annual Population Survey.
UK residents by individual countries of birth and citizenship, broken down by UK country, local authority, unitary authority, metropolitan and London boroughs, and counties. Estimates from the Annual Population Survey.
Different migration-related data sources at local authority level including migration flows, non-UK-born and non-British populations, National Insurance number registrations, GP registrations, and births to non-UK-born mothers.
A summary of the latest long-term international migration estimates for the UK for the year ending March 2020. Data from the Home Office, Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) and Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA) are also included.
Provisional UK long-term international migration statistics for 2018, by a number of variables including citizenship, reason for migration, age, sex, country of birth, occupation and country of next or last residence.
Updates on our latest progress and links to our related statistics and research reports. You can find more background on the transformation of the population and migration statistics system and what is happening between now and 2023 in Transformation of the population and migration statistics system – overview.
New insights on non-British nationals and non-UK-born in the workforce between 2017 and 2019, including those who could be considered as key workers in the response to the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.