In a 2018 Quilette opinion column, Coleman Hughes used similar data to suggest systemic racism in the US is not a large problem:
The second natural experiment involves comparing the outcomes of black immigrants on the whole with the outcomes of American blacks (i.e., blacks descended from American slaves.) Although black immigrants (and especially their children, who are indistinguishable from American blacks) presumably experience the same ongoing systemic biases that black descendants of American slaves do, nearly all black immigrant groups out-earn American blacks, and many—including Ghanaians, Nigerians, Barbadians, and Trinidadians & Tobagonians—out-earn the national average.
Suzanne Model argues in a 2008 book that this only compares the incomes of West Indian immigrants to native black Americans, which can also be explained by selection bias of immigrants.
The Center for Immigration studies published a report titled "Immigrants in the United States" in 2010. Table 10 shows that Jamaican and Haitian immigrants, and their children, are less likely to be in poverty than native-born Black Americans and those from countries with similar GDPs (e.g. Guatamala versus Haiti, Equador or Laos versus Jamaica).
Has there been any other published research addressing the comparison between outcomes of West Indian immigrants vs. that of other immigrant communities like this data from the Center for Immigration studies?