|c. 500,000 (2018 est.)|
|Regions with significant populations|
|Northern New Jersey and the New York City Metropolitan Area; as well as Southern California|
|American English |
Mainly older people: Arabic (Egyptian Arabic, Sudanese Arabic, Libyan Arabic)
Liturgical: Coptic language
|Primarily Coptic Orthodoxy; minority Coptic Catholic|
Coptic Americans (Coptic: ⲛⲓⲣⲉⲙⲛⲭⲏⲙⲓ ⲛ̀ⲁⲙⲉⲣⲓⲕⲏ niremenkāmi enamerika) are American citizens of Coptic descent or persons of Coptic descent residing in the United States of America (Coptic: ⲛⲓⲣⲉⲑⲱⲟⲩ ⲉⲧⲧⲟⲙⲓ ⲛ̀ⲧⲉ ⲁⲙⲉⲣⲓⲕⲏ niretōw ettomi enté amerika). As of 2018, there were some 500,000 Copts living in the United States.
The immigration of the Copts to the United States started as early as the late 1940s. After 1952, the rate of Coptic immigration from Egypt to the United States increased. The first Coptic church in the United States is St. Mark's Coptic Orthodox Church, which was established in the late 1960s in Jersey City (Coptic: ϯⲃⲁⲕⲓ ϫⲉⲣⲥⲓ dibaki jersi).
As of 2013, researchers estimated that there were about 350,000 Copts who settled in the United States before the Egyptian revolution of 2011, with up to 100,000 additional Copts who settled in the U.S. after the revolution, fleeing instability and violence in Egypt. Many came to the U.S. on grants of asylum. The new post-2011 migrants to the United States included both educated middle-class Copts and poorer, more rural Copts. As of 2018, it was estimated that a half-million Copts lived in the United States.
In the 1990s, there were more than 50 Coptic congregations in the United States; by 2018, there were more than 250 Coptic congregations in the United States.
|Lists of Americans|
|By U.S. state|
|By ethnicity or nationality|
This is a list of notable Coptic Americans, including both original immigrants who obtained American citizenship and their American descendants.