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.
Long-term international net migration, immigration and emigration figures have continued to remain broadly stable since the end of 2016.
Long-term international net migration data show that migrants continued to add to the UK population as an estimated 258,000 more people moved to the UK with an intention to stay 12 months or more than left in the year ending December 2018. Over the year, 602,000 people moved to the UK (immigration) and 343,000 people left the UK (emigration).
EU long-term immigration has fallen since 2016 and is at its lowest since 2013. Non-EU long-term immigration has gradually increased over the last five years to similar levels seen in 2011.
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.
A summary of the latest official long-term international migration statistics for the UK for the year ending December 2018 published by the Office for National Statistics (ONS). Data from the Home Office, the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) and the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA) are also included.
A summary of the latest official short-term international migration statistics for England and Wales for the year ending June 2017 published by the Office for National Statistics (ONS). Data from the Home Office (which cover the UK) are also included.
Whether it be the number of children requiring school places, the attainment of pupils or the number of teaching and support staff in schools, the impact and contribution of international migration on the education sector is a topic of high public interest. Explore what the current evidence shows for your local area using our interactive tools.
This is a follow-up article from 'Migrant labour within the construction industry: June 2018'. This article considers the data
to understand variation within the industry across regions and constituent countries of the UK and variation across sub-sectors. This article will also identify any next steps that could be taken to build the evidence base.