The Racial Dot Map: One Dot Per Person for the Entire U.S. ... BESbswy
United States Census Bureau - Race; Population Reference Bureau,"The 2010 Census Questionnaire: Seven Questions for Everyone" Pew Research Center,"U.S. Census looking at big changes in how it asks about race and ethnicity," March 14, 2014
Understand the size and state of the American people with this Census Bureau data. Track population changes by region of the country and by age and how much the US population grows year after year. Dig into the educational level of American adults, how many young adults live at home, even how the average family size has changed since the 1940s.
Facts and statistics about the Ethnic groups of United States. Updated as of 2019. ... Dominican Republic, Spanish, and Central or South American origin living in the US who may be of any race or ethnic group (white, black, Asian, etc.); an estimated 16.3% of the total US population is Hispanic as of 2010 ...
Data sources that describe the race and ethnicity of adults who identify as transgender in the United States are limited. National population-based surveys, like the American Community Survey, are the best sources to provide generalizable findings on the demographics of U.S. residents.
Chart and table of U.S. population from 1950 to 2020. United Nations projections are also included through the year 2100. The current population of U.S. in 2020 is 331,002,651, a 0.59% increase from 2019.; The population of U.S. in 2019 was 329,064,917, a 0.6% increase from 2018.; The population of U.S. in 2018 was 327,096,265, a 0.62% increase from 2017.
The United States is an increasingly diverse nation, as Hispanic and non-Hispanic Asian individuals collectively now account for 23% of the US population—a proportion expected to increase to 38% by 2060. 1 Worldwide, both Hispanic and Asian populations have been shown to have a higher prevalence of diabetes than European and African ...
U.S. Census Bureau, “Annual Estimates of the Resident Population by Sex, Race, and Hispanic Origin for the United States, States, and Counties: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2018,” 2018 Population Estimates (2019); U.S. Census Bureau, “Table 4. Projected Race and Hispanic Origin,” 2017 National Population Projections Tables (2018).
Among the most widely sited surveys is the Census Bureau's Current Population Survey, November Voting and Registration Supplement (or CPS for short). The CPS is a large survey primarily used to calculate the nation's unemployment rate.
For 2010 incarceration rates by race/ethnicity in each of the 50 states, see our report, Breaking Down Mass Incarceration in the 2010 Census: State-by-State Incarceration Rates by Race/Ethnicity and the expanded analysis including gender available on our Data toolbox page.