The Colorado Independent,2020
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Researchers seeking to better understand where the lack of affordable housing intersects with mental health needs in Colorado have for the first time mapped...
In theory, the Constitution requires every man, woman and child to be counted every 10 years. In practice, the 2010 Census saw about a...
History isn’t kind to the man who holds Mussolini’s jacket. — Ted Cruz, as quoted in the new book, “American Carnage” I’d love to know...
When the Supreme Court ruled that the Trump administration’s explanation for why it wanted to put a citizenship question on the U.S. Census form...
Minority and civil rights activists applauded Tuesday’s court decision overruling the Trump administration’s plan to include a question regarding citizenship status on the 2020...
How many brothers and sisters do you have? Do your mother and father speak English? How long have you lived in Colorado? When the answers keep changing, you learn to stop asking the questions.
Poverty has increased substantially in Colorado and across the country, according to preliminary state Census Bureau figures released today. Roughly one in every eight Coloradans was living in poverty in 2009 and 2010, including 192,000 Coloradans who fell into poverty since 2000.
Newly released Census data reveal that, as other evidence suggests, the recession has battered some areas harder than others. Census Bureau statistics show that 11.3 percent of residences in the U.S., about 13.2 million homes, stood vacant in 2010. There was a great deal of variation, however, among the 50 states.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture is giving people a new way to access a wealth of county-level data. The Atlas of Rural and Small-Town America is an online mapping tool that captures more than 60 statistical indicators encompassing demographic, economic and agricultural data from across the U.S.
Data from the 2010 United States Census was released today, showing Colorado with strong population gains--but not strong enough to gain an additional seat in the United States House of Representatives. Colorado's population increased by 17 percent from 2000 to 2010, compared with a gain of 9.7 percent in the country as a whole. Colorado's population now tops five million, up by around 700,000 over the past decade.