The number of people in prison in the United States is increasing, and it’s a trend that has been aided by an influx of people from overseas.
According to the Bureau of Justice Statistics, the number of prisoners has been increasing steadily for the past decade.
According, it is now more than 8,500, up from about 7,300 in 2000.
The most dangerous place for a person in prison is in a medium security prison, where about half the inmates are there because of a felony conviction.
That is about 10 times the number in state prisons.
In addition, more people are serving sentences for non-violent drug offenses, such as possession of marijuana, compared to the prison population, according to the BJS.
The average length of prison sentences is 12.5 years.
The United States incarcerates more people than any other country in the world.
The country has more people in jail per capita than any country in Europe, according the BJA.
The prison population is also growing at an alarming rate.
According the BSP, the prison populations in the U.S. has increased by almost 60% since 1990, from 2.2 million to 3.9 million.
The BJS report also shows that there is an increasing number of non-custodial people behind bars.
In 2016, nearly 60% of all non-citizens in the country were in prison, with nearly 7 in 10 people serving time for non misdemeanor offenses, according BJS data.
Some people have gotten out of prison and are serving time on other charges.
The numbers for people who are in prison for violent crimes are also growing.
According BJS, there were nearly 16,000 non-felons behind bars in 2016, compared with only 8,000 in 2000, according a report from the Sentencing Project.
In 2015, the Sentenced to Prison Project found that the average sentence length in federal prisons for violent offenders was 7.3 years.
For drug offenses there are more than 40,000 people behind prison bars.
Some are serving long sentences because of nonviolent offenses.
The Sentenced To Prison Project says that a third of the people behind state prison bars in the nation are serving life sentences for drug crimes, according data from the Department of Justice.
The U.N. Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination reports that there are now more African Americans behind bars than whites, and that there have been more people of color behind bars for drug offenses in the last decade.
In 2018, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) reported that more than 5 million people of African descent are currently behind bars, more than any previous year.
More people are behind bars because of their convictions than any time since at least the 1950s.
The number one reason people are in jail is because of drug convictions.
The Justice Department estimates that between 2010 and 2018, people convicted of a drug offense are three times more likely to end up in prison than people who do not commit a drug crime.
Drug crimes are often the only reason someone is in prison.
People convicted of drug crimes are more likely than those who do other nonviolent offenses to be black, Hispanic or Hispanic American.
The Bureau of Prisons says that most people are arrested for possession of small amounts of marijuana or crack cocaine.
According To the Bureau Of Justice Statistics (BJS), black people were about 20% of the population in 2018, but only about 6% of people behind the bars.
Black people account for about 15% of those in state prison, but they make up less than 4% of that population.
Black men make up 18% of federal prison population but only 2% of inmates in state facilities.
For women, the figure is 11% but they account for 5% of drug offenders.
The highest rate of incarceration is in the federal correctional system, where white people make up almost 90% of prison inmates.
The incarceration rate for African Americans is around 13%.
For Hispanics, it’s 14%.
The prison rate for Hispanics is 10% in the state and federal systems.
It’s 11% in state institutions.
For the black population, it ranges from 5% to 11%.
The rate for women is 8%.
The incarceration rates for women are higher in the black community than in the white community.
In the federal system, about 4% to 6% black men are in state and prison.
For Hispanic men, the incarceration rate is about 1% to 3%.
For women the rate is between 0% and 1%.
Black men account for 4% and 3% of incarcerated men.
Hispanic men account in 10% to 14% of prisoners in state as well as federal institutions.
According The Sentencing Policy Institute, people in state, federal and local prisons account for 13% of nonfederal prisoners.
In federal facilities, the proportion of nonprisoners is even higher.
The federal prison system accounts for 17% of its population, but about 22% of it