That's the largest number of states to lose residents in more than 30 years.
These localities have already launched their Complete Count Committees and taken other proactive steps to avoid undercounting. Has yours?
And that's not great for the economy.
In cities and states with big immigrant populations, different opinions about what the Census' citizenship question will mean.
States have sued the U.S. Census Bureau and Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross to stop the federal agency from using a question about citizenship in the 2020 census.
Has your local jurisdiction launched a Complete Count Committee?
The Government Accountability Office last month criticized the Census Bureau's practices for maintaining schedules for receiving resources on time.
A coalition of states, cities and advocacy groups argue that adding the question will drive down response rates ahead of the 2020 decennial count.
The Census Bureau is facing more problems in the lead up to the 2020 Census.
The Census Bureau will conduct its first largely online decennial census in 2020 but hasn’t said how it will secure the process.
Overall, the nation's median age has been getting older. New Census Bureau data shows which region is bucking that trend the most.
A new analysis looks at population growth across the states, which is tied to state finances. Only two states saw a population drop over the last decade.
Fort Worth added 18,664 people in 2017, an average of 51 per day—enough to push the city into 15th place on the list of the country’s largest, according to recent census data.
Alabama sues to keep U.S. Census from counting undocumented immigrants. Phoenix City Council, meanwhile, votes to sue to block Census Bureau from asking whether someone is a citizen.
Some of America's fastest growing cities aren't actually very urban.
San Antonio and Phoenix lead population gains between 2016 and 2017, the first time in more than a decade that New York City did not see biggest growth.
Exploring U.S. geography through a jigsaw puzzle of community snapshots.
Civil rights groups, immigration advocates and state AGs prepare for what could “potentially be a long-haul flight.”
Starting in February, the bureau will turn over address lists to states and local governments for double-checking that must be finished within 120 days.
States with high immigrant populations stand to be impacted amid fears that sharing information may lead to deportations.
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