Niue Emigration and Immigration
|Niue Wiki Topics|
|Local Research Resources|
Online Sources[edit | edit source]
- Index of Europeans who immigrated to Niue
- Church records, 1872-1949: London Missionary Society (Niue), Register of baptisms, 1926-1947 Register of church members, 1872-1912 Logbook and statistics, together with chronicle of important events, 1774-1949 Church roll, last revision, 1948.
- Niue, London Missionary Society Register of Members, 1872-1912, index.
Demographics[edit | edit source]
Ethnic groups[edit | edit source]
- Niuean 67%
- Part-Niuean 13%
- Non-Niuean 20% (includes 12% European and Asian and 8% Pacific Islanders)
Emigration and Immigration[edit | edit source]
Emigration and immigration sources list the names of people leaving (emigrating) or coming into (immigrating) a country. For Finland, emigration information is usually found in passport records and passenger lists. The information in these records generally includes the emigrants’ names, ages, occupations, and destinations and their places of origin.
Background[edit | edit source]
- Polynesians from Samoa settled Niue around 900 AD. Further settlers arrived from Tonga in the 16th century.
- The next notable European visitors represented the London Missionary Society.
- In the 2013 New Zealand census, 7.4% of the New Zealand population identified with one or more Pacific ethnic groups, although 62.3% of these were born in New Zealand. Those with a Samoan background make up the largest proportion, followed by Cook Islands Māori, Tongan, and Niuean. Some smaller island populations such as Niue and Tokelau have the majority of their nationals living in New Zealand.
References[edit | edit source]
- "Niue", in Wikipedia, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Niue, accessed 3 June 2021.