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U.S. Census Bureau
Latest U.S. Census Bureau Items
Yet another symptom of the economic downturn: Americans aren't moving.
Fairfax County is scrambling to meet new federal requirements to provide language assistance for English-speaking- deficient Hispanic voters - with state and local elections less than four weeks away.
In the first full calendar year after the Great Recession, the U.S. poverty rate jumped past 15 percent, the highest in 17 years, as a new historical high of 46.2 million Americans fell below the official poverty line, the Census Bureau said Tuesday.
The marriage market for men was bullish in Arkansas and several Western states in 2009, while divorce rates on the two coasts were lower than they were in the Old South, the U.S. Census Bureau reported Thursday in a first-of-its-kind survey of American mating and splitting patterns in the states.
One in 10 American children lived in a home with a grandparent in 2009, a 64 percent jump from two decades ago, the U.S. Census Bureau said Wednesday.
Official 2010 Census figures released Thursday show the District's black population declining to slightly more than 50 percent of the city's total number of residents.
The new center of the U.S. population is in Missouri, about 2.7 miles northeast of the village of Plato, according to U.S. Census Bureau findings from the 2010 count that were released Thursday and also showed that Hispanics accounted for more than half of the nation's population increase over the past decade.
Las Vegas' love life is in the dumps. Fewer than 92,000 couples married in or around Sin City last year.
U.S. racial minorities accounted for roughly 85 percent of the nation's population growth over the past decade — one of the largest shares ever — with Hispanics accounting for much of the gain in many of the states picking up new House seats.