DACA increases diversity in American society and the workforce
In many counties in different states, there is a lot of diversity in DACA recipients. Recipients come from various countries from Central and South America, Africa, Asia, Europe, and the Caribbean. The presence of people from many different backgrounds and giving them the opportunity to enroll in school and the workforce create a diversity of ideas and styles which helps in creativity and innovation in the United States. For example, giving eligibility for DACA recipients to enroll in medical school has important implications for the medical field. Many dreamers have a low-income upbringing, bilingual skills, racial/ethnic diversity, and unique cultural background that could be assets to addressing barriers in healthcare and communication with patients. The ethnic diversity in the medical field is very small: only 5.8% of doctors are Latino/Hispanic, 17.1% are Asian, and 5% are black. DACA helps increase the diversity of experiences, opinions, and skills in the medical field and in many other environments.
Most DACA recipients are from one or few ethnicities. For example, about 61% are of Latino origins. DACA does not majorly contribute to the diversity of the United States. With the presence or absence of DACA, the US will still achieve high diversity through other immigration systems which would continue to add different perspectives and promote creativity and innovation in the country. 
Rejecting the premises