Now that 2010 Census numbers have been released for every place in the United States, a number of local officials -- including the mayors of New York and Detroit -- have announced plans to file administrative challenges to counts that they contend are too low. What sorts of challenges are allowed?
When final national race counts from the 2010 Census were released last month, they included more than 9 million Americans who self-identified as belonging to two or more race groups.
The Pew Hispanic Center released an updated analysis today that compares Hispanic population counts in the 2010 Census with the Census Bureau's own population estimates.
The nation's Hispanic population rose to 50.5 million in the 2010 Census, and increased by 43% over the decade.
The Census Bureau has just released 2010 Census population figures for race groups and Hispanics, culminating state-by-state releases that began last month. Later today, the Pew Hispanic Center will release a short analysis of trends in growth and dispersion of the nation’s Latino population.
A Pew Hispanic Center analysis released today examines differences between Census 2010 counts of Hispanics and the Census Bureau's population estimates of Hispanics in the 33 states for which detailed statistics have been released so far.
The number of Hispanics counted in the 2010 Census was nearly 1 million more than expected, based on the most recent Census Bureau population estimates.
As the Census Bureau rolls out the 2010 population counts for Hispanics by state, a new 2010 Census data portal has been launched on the Pew Hispanic Center website.
Senior research staff answer questions from readers relating to all the areas covered by our seven projects, ranging from polling techniques and findings, to media, technology, religious, demographic and global attitudes trends.
The Government Accountability Office, which had included the 2010 Census on its list of high-risk activities, updated that list this month.