This layer displays percent change in resident population for the 50 states, the Discrict of Columbia and Puerto Rico from 2010 to 2020. This data was released as part of the decennial census in April 2020. For more information visis the Census.gov website here.
Layer displays information about racial disparity of poverty using data from the 2010-2014 American Community Survey (ACS). The Index of Disparity (ID) is used to show the magnitude of variation in indicator percentages across population groups. In this case, the index measures the difference in the percentage of populations of different racial and ethnic groups living below the poverty level.
Layer displays information about racial disparity of educational attainment using data from the 2009-2013 American Community Survey (ACS). The Index of Disparity (ID) is used to show the magnitude of variation in indicator percentages across population groups. In this case, the index measures the difference in the percentage of the population with less than a high school diploma across four racial and ethnic groups.
Layer displays poverty rates from the 2011-15 American Community Survey. Check out other 2011-15 ACS updates by searching the Map Room for the terms 2015 ACS.
Layer displays information about languages spoken at home at the neighborhood (census tract) level. Each area on the map is shaded to reflect the dominant spoken language, or the language spoken by the majority of people in the area. Toggle between map layers to display the dominant language excluding English, and the dominant language excluding English and excluding Spanish. Census tracts in which there is no population, or in which less than 100 individuals or one percent of the population speak the dominant language are excluded from categorization.
Layer displays the labor force participation rate based on data from the 2011-15 American Community Survey. The labor force participation rate is the percentage of the population that is in the labor force. This metric is different from employment rates, which report the percentage of the labor force that is employed. A person who is in the labor force is either actively employed or actively seeking work. Those who are not in the labor force include persons who are going to school or who are retired, persons with family responsibilities keeping them from employment, and discouraged workers.
Click the map link to view the poverty rate from the 2012-16 American Community Survey for counties, ZIP Codes, and other geographic areas. Check out other 2012-16 ACS updates by searching the Map Room for the terms 2016 ACS.
Click the map link to view the poverty rate from the 2013-17 American Community Survey (ACS) for counties, ZIP Codes, and other geographic areas. Check out other 2013-17 ACS updates by searching the Map Room for the terms 2017 ACS.
The Census Bureau’s Population Estimates Program (PEP) produces estimates of the population for the United States, its states, counties, cities, and towns, as well as for the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico and its municipios. Demographic components of population change (births, deaths, and migration) are produced at the national, state, and county levels of geography. Additionally, housing unit estimates are produced for the nation, states, and counties.
PEP annually utilizes current data on births, deaths, and migration to calculate population change since the most recent decennial census and produce a time series of estimates of population, demographic components of change, and housing units. The annual time series of estimates begins with the most recent decennial census data and extends to the vintage year.
This layer displays areas defined as Hard to Count by the United States decennial census. Data is from the US Census Planning Database and included 2010 Response Rates, Mail Return Rates, Low Response Score, and ACS Response Rates. More information on how about US Census Hard to Count areas can be found here .